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オンラインWikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス(英和) 見出し単語一覧

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  1. The anthology of waka poems Muneyoshi was editing, was a private one, Emperor Chokei ordered him to edit an anthology of poems collected by Imperial Command.
  2. The anthology was compiled at the wish of Masahiro OUCHI by Sogi, who was helped by Kensai INAWASHIRO, Socho, Shohaku, and others, in 1495.
  3. The anthology was dubbed as "Tsumorishu" because it contained the large number of poems by members of the Tsumori clan.
  4. The anti-Christian way or anti-western 'evil deeds' of the Boxers were not in line with a 'civilization', and as word of these barbaric acts spread across the world, China was severely criticized.
  5. The anti-Honji suijaku theory (which argued against the theory of original reality and manifested traces, the belief that Buddhas manifested themselves in the guise of Japan's local gods, the (Shinto) kami)
  6. The anti-Japanese movement in the early days of the Japanese rule aimed at gaining control of Taiwan and coming under the jurisdiction of the Qing dynasty and it could be regarded as the armed resistance occurred in the connection with the Qing dynasty rather than the one happened due to heightened nationalism.
  7. The anti-Nobunaga network
  8. The anti-Shinzei faction emerges
  9. The anti-Taira clan forces gained enough power in the Enryaku-ji Temple, which was close to the Taira clan, to cause civil war, causing events to become unpredictable.
  10. The anti-Tokuso family headed by the shogun FUJIWARA no Yoritsune later had a conflict with the regent from the Hojo family.
  11. The anti-Yoshimitsu faction rises up in revolt
  12. The anti-bakufu movement seemed to be suppressed in this way.
  13. The anti-shogunate party of Satsuma and Choshu domains, however, revived the Great Council of State (dajokan) System, and established a new government headed by the Emperor.
  14. The antifoaming agent also serves as an emulsifying agent and plays an important role of drawing forth the flavorful ingredients (amino acid in soybean oil, and other ingredients) contained in soybeans by emulsifying the fluid go.
  15. The antonym is "geraku."
  16. The antonym is 'mato wo iru' as follows.
  17. The antonym is birthday.
  18. The antonym of Koseki is Shinminseki or Shinseki, which mean a status of a subject.
  19. The antonym of iki is yabo (being uncouth, senseless, rustic, etc.).
  20. The antonym of ninkan is menkan (dismissal) and taikan (retirement).
  21. The antonym of the word is the shoryu (line of a branch family).
  22. The ao-oribe with green glaze decoration is the most famous one.
  23. The aoi-mon was originally the family crest of Tarozaemon MATSUDAIRA.
  24. The apparatus set up in the garden varied depending on the ceremony, so the performances also varied.
  25. The appeal of these animals meant that they were a common sight, although they are not often seen these days.
  26. The appearance and development of the lanceolate-shaped point
  27. The appearance greatly varies by time and place.
  28. The appearance is dignified (the tip is narrower than the hilt side) and elegant with big Koshizori (curve in the hilt side) and small curve in Monouchi (main cutting part).
  29. The appearance of "Meiroku Zasshi" and its wide readership, reprinting of those articles on local newspapers and readers' letters to them as responses led to create a space of speech which has a common interests against various problems.
  30. The appearance of Bungo-bushi
  31. The appearance of Iesada
  32. The appearance of Kamakura Bukkyo (new Buddhist movements of the Kamakura Period) triggered the prevalence of Buddhism among samurai and common people all over the country, and Japan's own Buddhism was developed after that.
  33. The appearance of MINAMOTO no Kuro Yoshitsune in documented history lasts only nine years from his first encounter with Yoritomo at Kise-gawa River when he was 22 years old until his suicide at his 31 years of age, and the first half of his life is shadowy, lacking reliable historical materials.
  34. The appearance of Ushioni greatly differs from region to region although the legends have been handed down with the same name of 'Ushioni.'
  35. The appearance of Zosanshu (literally, 'increased production liquor')
  36. The appearance of dried beni changes depending on the angle of light, because the purity of beni's red coloring matter is so high that it absorbs red light and it shines with green, which is the opposite color of red.
  37. The appearance of ginjoshu and ginjoshu with no added alcohol
  38. The appearance of koikuchi (dark-colored) soy-sauce and usukuchi (light colored) soy-sauce
  39. The appearance of low-alcohol drinks
  40. The appearance of sake brewed in wine barrels
  41. The appearance of sake made of only one variety of rice for sake brewing
  42. The appearance of sanzoshu
  43. The appearance of space sake
  44. The appearance of such huge Dashi could be attributed to more effective pulling methods making it possible to move such enormous objects, to the preference of yorishiro for taller, more attractive Dashi, and contest among shrine parishioners to produce elegant Dashi.
  45. The appearance of the Hotei yama remains unknown.
  46. The appearance of the Saigo-boshi Star
  47. The appearance of the clothes worn by both statues is very similar but there are differences such as the design of the legs.
  48. The appearance of the contour on the survey map indicates that the front of the square front was wider than the actual state.
  49. The appearance of the feudal lord class which bore responsibility for local politics after the collapse of manorialism started in the Sengoku period (Japan).
  50. The appearance of the large keyhole-shaped tomb mounds from the mid third century, indicates the establishment of a unified authority and the family of the Great King at that time are thought to be the ancestors of the Imperial Family.
  51. The appearance of the new container changed greatly the soft drink industry, and in the aftermath, chuhai which was provided at izakaya bars could be made easily at home.
  52. The appearance of the regency might also be explainable in this historical context.
  53. The appearance of the stores is outstandingly bright and clean among ramen chain stores in Kyoto, and mainly target women and families with children.
  54. The appearance of this book has been thoroughly designed by Takeji FUJISHIMA: the outline of the image of tangled hair on the cover is made into a heart, pierced by the arrow of love, with the flowers bursting out of the arrowhead a metaphor for the poems.'
  55. The appearance of warriors is considered a type of government office contract system: families of military arts undertook military and police force.
  56. The appearance the Noshi looked almost the same as Ikan (traditional formal court dress), but the original meaning of Noshi (simple clothing) was casual clothing and there were no restrictions in terms of its coloring and pattern.
  57. The appellation of Emperor Jimmu was given by a literati in the late Nara period, OMI no Mifune, when he dedicated shi (a posthumous name) of successive emperors all together to the emperor at the time.
  58. The appellation used for a young Imperial prince.
  59. The appendix of provision 5 - Japanese people can employ Korean people by paying wages at the place where the port was opened.
  60. The appendix of provision 7 - Japanese people can use the Japanese currency at cities where the port is open, and Korean people can use currency that they got through trade when they purchase Japanese products.
  61. The appendix: "Talks about calligraphy by six great calligraphers"
  62. The appendixes also help us to speculate on the way of life in those days.
  63. The application for compulsory execution by the Institute and its influences
  64. The application for issuance is made so as not for Enchin to be held culpable by government officials at checking stations in chou (Prefecture in the Han and Qin Dynasties) and xian (district) during his round trip,' and also contained a description to the effect that Esshutotokufu approved the issuance upon examining the contents.
  65. The application of joint-locking techniques has the effect of stretching, and it prevents stiff shoulder.
  66. The application of the Charge of Ichoku is thought to have been expanded according to ranks, and there was a difference in opinions of lawyers about the actual scope of application.
  67. The application of the law started on February 11, 1967.
  68. The applied art including pottery, dyeing, lacquer work and gold work, which possesses a high value for seeing the history of transition of the applied art in this country.
  69. The appointed leaders for the temples were: 3 people from Kanin-no-miya, 2 people from Fushimi no Miya, 3 people from Arisugawa no Miya, and the others were all Imperial princes.
  70. The appointment of Dazai no sochi continued even after the position became merely nominal until the reform of official system in 1869.
  71. The appointment of Tadamasa, the Grand Minister, the position of Nyoin betto (steward to the mother of the emperor) in particular was a rare exception.
  72. The appointment of him to be a bakufu roju (member of shogun's council of elders) was discussed, as he was the lord of a branch domain of tozama (outsider).
  73. The appointment started from officials in lower ranks, and proceeded to higher ranks by the day.
  74. The appointment system was abolished during the Meiji Restoration, and later its status was lowered due to the separation of the schools of the Shingon sect.
  75. The appointment to Shogun refers to a ceremony where the Emperor granted the title of seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") as the head of a military government and to govern Japan.
  76. The appointment was greatly influenced by the fact that Kinshige SAIONJI had fled to Yoshino after his downfall at the Shohei itto as he had been suspected of having secret connections with the Southern Court, and no one objected to Sanetoshi being the successor of the Saionji family.
  77. The appointment was recommended by TAIRA no Munemori who became Toryo (the head) of the Taira clan after the death of TAIRA no Kiyomori for the purpose of discouraging Yoritomo in Kamakura who raised an army in the previous year.
  78. The appointments of Takiguchi samurai were made by Sekkan families and kuge (court nobles) who recommended those who excelled in archery among their householders (samurai warriors) at the start of an Emperor's reign.
  79. The appraisal stamp 'Kinzan' given from Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI was made of pure gold, but Shigemi KOMATSU saw only wooden stamps in the house of a descendent of the KOHITSU family.
  80. The appraisers of old writings conjectured the unknown authors of pieces of excellent classical calligraphy, named them, and put a small tag called a Kiwame fuda (certificate of authenticity) on each of them.
  81. The apprentice in Kushiro City opened his restaurant named 'Robata,' same as the restaurant in Sendai City, and started to serve also grilled seafood, which were caught at Kushiro Port.
  82. The approach is so steep that women must used ropes so as not to pick up too much speed.
  83. The approach to the study is sometimes criticized to be analogical or evolutional.
  84. The approach to the temple from the temple gate runs down to the back left, separated from the main hall at the front, and leads to the Jizo-do Hall.
  85. The appropriate addition of alcohol draws out fragrance that lurks in unprocessed sake obtained for moromi..
  86. The appropriate ratio for the amount of cabbage, yamaimo, egg, and flour is said to be approximately from 4:3:2:1 to 3:2:2:1, but as mentioned before, the style varies from one shop to another and when cooking okonomiyaki in the household it is not necessary to rigidly observe this ratio.
  87. The approval concerning the Sanjo-Ohashi Station - Furukawacho Station section was provisional due to the reasons attributable to Kyoto City, which was the road administrator.
  88. The approx. 2,149 square meters walk-through garden with a dried pond and water-spring in front of the western style building and the Japanese style building was designed by seventh Jihe OGAWA (Ueji), and stone lanterns and iron wells in the Azuchi-Momoyama period was brought here from Kameyama-jo Castle.
  89. The approximately 2 meter high pagoda standing at the center of the ancestral graveyard of the three Sen families was originally a memorial pagoda of which SEN no Rikyu was particularly fond that stood on Mt. Funaoka and it is said that he selected it to serve as his grave marker.
  90. The approximately 40,000㎡ temple grounds occupied an area of that spread south of Rokkaku, north of Shijobo-mon, east of Kushige, west of Omiya and included many branch temples.
  91. The approximately 8,000 stone Buddha statues and stone pagodas within the temple precinct were originally placed as tombstones to mark the numerous unattended graves throughout Adashino and were collected at the temple in 1903.
  92. The approximately 80 km long path that passes through the Omine mountain range from Mt. Yoshino to Kumano Hongu-taisha Shrine in Kumano is named 'Omine Okugake-michi' and is used by Shugendo practitioners in their ascetic practice.
  93. The arch-like barracks set up in military garrisons and so on are sometimes called 'kamaboko barracks' due to their resemblance to kamaboko.
  94. The archaeological survey started in 1959.
  95. The archer carries a large sword and an ebira with five whistling arrows on his back, a sword in his waist belt and a bow and an arrow in his left hand.
  96. The archer continues to hit all the targets including the second and third ones and the other archers repeat the same process.
  97. The archer leans forward with chest back.
  98. The archer shot 100 times hence the term 'Hyakuban' (lit. one hundred times) Kasagake was used.
  99. The archer shouts 'In, Yo' which means 'yin-yang.'
  100. The archer stands at a distance of two meters in front of a makiwara, raises the bow in his left hand and shoots the arrow.
  101. The archer takes two shots (hitote (literally, "one hand") or four shots (futate (literally, "two hands") (in the case of izumekyosha, one shot).
  102. The archer wears a suikan or yoroi-hitatare with its bottom and sleeves tied, a mukabaki around his/her waist, a monoigutu on his feet, a ikote and glove on his left hand, a whip in his right hand and a ayaigasa on his head.
  103. The archer who participated in Toshiya at Sanjusangendo was a member of the Heki school group.
  104. The archers meet at the start of the riding course after each shot, and upon completion of all shots all archers leave and the other officials return to their positions and go back to their offices.
  105. The archery battles by cavalry elite became something of the past.
  106. The archery cavalry played an important role in the Battle of Karurae of 53 B.C. and the Battle of Warushutatto (the 13th century), since as the enemies in both battles tried to fight directly with the archery cavalry, they were able to win.
  107. The archery cavalry usually became a threat to heavily armed soldiers, especially in flat areas without trees with high temperatures, where archery cavalry soldiers were much more sufficient in terms of agility than heavily armed soldiers who moved heavily and slowly.
  108. The archery forms came into existence between the Heian and Kamakura periods and were originally used as a method for warriors on horseback to practice shooting the enemy.
  109. The archery hall
  110. The archery tournament at Sanjusangendo Temple in Kyoto City was performed frequently during the early Edo period.
  111. The archetype of such legend matches that of Izanamino mikoto described in "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters) and "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  112. The architect and driving force of these political reforms was Goshirakawa's right-hand man, FUJIWARA no Michinori (generally known as Shinzei).
  113. The architect, Fumitaka NISHIZAWA, who surveyed the buildings and the gardens of the Itsukushima-jinja shrine said the contrast of the Jigozen-jinja Shrine on the opposite shore and Itsukushima-jinja shrine could be tasted, but are hard to illustrate.
  114. The architectural design firm of Hermann ENDE and Wilhelm BECKMANN (Baufirma Ende & Boeckmann) was selected to assist with the project, and the two men were sent to Japan.
  115. The architectural style in which Chogen restored buildings including the Great Buddha hall was highly unique and is said to have been similar to the contemporary style of China's (Song) Fujian Province.
  116. The architectural style is practical in structure and bold in design, which was ideally suited for housing the Great Buddha statue, but there were aspects that conflicted with the Japanese fondness of gentle spaces, and the daibutsu-yo style went into decline following Chogen's death.
  117. The architectural style of the Great Buddha Hall and other similar reconstructions by Chogen was quite unique and is said to have commonalities with the architectural style of Fujian Province and the surrounding area of China in those days (the Sung dynasty).
  118. The architectural style of the main building of the shrine is known as the Kasuga Zukuri (style) with Hiwadabuki, the roofing made of cypress bark.
  119. The architectural style of the main building of the shrine is known as the Misedana-zukuri (style) with Hiwadabuki, the roofing made of cypress bark.
  120. The architectural style of the main building of the shrine is known as the Nagare-zukuri style (a style of shrine architecture) with Hiwadabuki, the roofing made of cypress bark.
  121. The architectural style of the main building of the shrine is known as the ikkensha-zukuri (a style of main shrine building that has a small one-bay sanctuary) with Hiwadabuki, the roofing made of cypress bark.
  122. The architectural style of the main building of the shrine is known as the ikkensha-zukuri with Hiwadabuki, the roofing made of cypress bark.
  123. The architectural style of the main building of the shrine is known as the ikkensha-zukuri with the copper roofing.
  124. The architectural style of the sento differs from one region to another, but it's common that many ideas are given to sento so as to add variety to daily life as a place for communication.
  125. The architectural style under which 'karahafu' (cusped gable) (the curved eave in the center of the photo of Kodakara-yu at the start of the article) or a gable is attached at the front of the entrance of the building implies that it is "shrine-shaped."
  126. The architectural style using a set of three pieces of lumber, or steel, is also called sangen.
  127. The architectural styles for shrines should be treated separately from the complex styles of shrine pavillions.
  128. The architecture is approx. 3.6 meters wide and approx. 7.3 meters deep without the sacred core pillar installed at the center of the main sanctuary of a shrine, or pillars at the center on the front.
  129. The architecture is magnificent, second largest in scale of old wooden architectures after the Daibutsu-den Hall (the Great Buddha hall) of Todai-ji Temple.
  130. The architecture is square-shaped with an area of approximately 3.6 sq.m. without the sacred core pillar installed at the center of the main sanctuary of a shrine, or pillars at the center on the front.
  131. The architecture of shinden zukuri, which had many functions, began to take on the form of an independent building.
  132. The architecture of the interior features such as the Zen temple style doma (an earthen-floored room), pillars, windows, square framing and ceiling beams are typical of Zen-sect-style architecture.
  133. The architecture, Buddhist imagery, paintings and gardens date from the latter part of the Heian period in the 11th century and the temple has been designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site as one of the 'Historic Monuments of Ancient Kyoto.'
  134. The ardent wish of Ryuben, who succeeded to make his way into the world smoothly, was the reestablishment of the Onjo-ji Temple.
  135. The area (Kurumemura Village) where Kumebe used to live also houses the shrine where Kumebe's ancestors are enshrined.
  136. The area aiming toward the development and implementation of a sightseeing area applies to the ministry having jurisdiction over the business in question for such a designation.
  137. The area along Karasuma Street, particularly around the Shijo-Karasuma crossing, is known as the business district of Kyoto, where many banks and companies are located.
  138. The area along Nakachojamachi-dori Street which is located off the arterial highway and slightly in the west of the Kyoto Gyoen National Garden is a central part of an urban area where stores, offices and housings coexist.
  139. The area along Shimogamo Naka-dori Street is a residential area while many cultural facilities such as reference museums, concert halls, and universities line a section of the street from a point on Kitayama-dori Street to a point on Kitaoji-dori Street.
  140. The area along Shimogamo Nishi-dori Street is a residential area and some celebrities in the business and financial world of Kyoto used to live there.
  141. The area along the line depends heavily on automobiles, but the number of passengers isn't decreasing due to the traffic congestion on National Route 1, which is an artery in this area.
  142. The area along the street between Sanjo-dori Street and Shijo-dori Street is Kyoto's central shopping and entertainment district, having pedestrian paths covered by an arcade.
  143. The area along the street consist of urbanized suburbs and commercial facilities are most common along the street.
  144. The area around Fudo-do Hall where Meaka Fudo was placed was called 'Dozaka,' and this name is still used to this day.
  145. The area around Gion Higashi used to be called " (back of Zeze) due to the Zeze clan which used to reside in the area.
  146. The area around Hatenashi Pass has a natural summer-green forest of mainly Japanese beech trees.
  147. The area around Hogo-ji Temple
  148. The area around Imadegawa Campus used to be the residence of Satsuma Domain.
  149. The area around Kawaramachi-dori Street was formerly the bank of the Kamo-gawa River, and served as a place in which the bodies of those who died in conflicts and natural disasters as well as the executed were abandoned.
  150. The area around Kumano, which appears in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), used to be a place of nature worship.
  151. The area around Kumeda-dera Temple in Kishiwada City, Osaka Prefecture, is specified as 'Kumeda burial mounds', which includes 'Komyo (Empress Komyo) tumulus'.
  152. The area around Kumo-ike Pond off Kumanokodo Road a little into the present Kainan City turned into a battlefield.
  153. The area around Kyoga-misaki is reefy.
  154. The area around Nagatani located at the entrance to the trail up Mt. Atago is said to have been crowded with worshippers before World War II.
  155. The area around Rinkokan in Shinmachi Campus used to be the residence of the Konoe family, a court noble family which was one of the Sekke (regent family).
  156. The area around Sekigahara is located in a valley at a high altitude, and heavy snow falls in winter there.
  157. The area around Tanba-cho is the watershed of the Yura-gawa River system and the Yodo-gawa River system.
  158. The area around Togetsu-kyo is called Arashiyama and attracts many tourists particularly as it is a scenic spot for cherry blossoms and autumn leaves.
  159. The area around foreign settlements had become quite dangerous due to the fact that ronin (masterless samurai) supporting the joi (expulsion of foreigners) doctrine began to congregate near the settlements at the end of Edo period, and as a result, incidents in which foreigners were stabbed to death became quite frequent.
  160. The area around the Karakominami clan's residence developed into the present the Kagi settlement.
  161. The area around the Shuchi shopping street shows signs of the once flourishing post station on the Sanin Kaido Road.
  162. The area around the gate, however, gradually fell into ruin as the power of the daidairi declined, in the end becoming so run down that oni (demons) and thieves were believed to live in the area.
  163. The area around the kodai is riddled with cracks.
  164. The area around the mountain top is shaped like it has been carved out of mountain and called as 'Ketsumata-toge Pass' (Butt crack mountain pass) since it resembles a pair of buttocks when viewed from front from Nishi-Maizuru City.
  165. The area around the mouth of the Sagami-gawa River is also called Banyu-gawa River (write:馬入川, kanji meaning 'horse,' 'enter,' 'river') and it is said that the name originated from Yoritomo's horse suddenly acted up and entering the river, and Yoritomo fell from the horse.
  166. The area around the pond is said to be covered with more than 100 varieties of moss, which are believed to have started growing not at the time of Muso Soseki but in the late Edo Period.
  167. The area around the present Okazaki Park (Kyoto City) and Kyoto Municipal Zoo was considered to be the sight of the temple, i.e., the Shirakawa betsugyo.
  168. The area around the ruins turned into rice fields.
  169. The area around the site turns into a field of lilies of the valley in May.
  170. The area around the station except along the National Route comprises small residential areas between the station and the mountains.
  171. The area around the station has thrived as the center of Nagaoka City from long ago, and in fact Nagaoka-jo Castle was located here.
  172. The area around the station is a residential area that contains some old farmhouses.
  173. The area around the station is a residential district in which many one-room apartments are located.
  174. The area around the station is a residential district that has developed since the 1970s.
  175. The area around the station is designated a scenic zone and the entrances have a finish of brick-style tiles.
  176. The area around this park is the so called Arashiyama District, which is full of tourists throughout the year, particularly in the cherry blossom season and at the time the leaves turn in autumn.
  177. The area at this time corresponded to a part which excludes the former Keihoku Town from the present Ukyo Ward and a part of the present Nishikyo Ward.
  178. The area between Kawaramachi-dori Street and Teramachi-dori Street has the 'Demachi Shopping Arcade,' which comprises various shops.
  179. The area between Shijo-Karasuma (Karasuma-dori Street) on Shijo-dori Street, which constitutes the northern border of this ward, and Shijo-Kawaramachi (Kawaramachi-dori Street) is one of the most bustling shopping and entertainment areas in Kyoto Prefecture as well as in Kyoto City.
  180. The area between the Takano-gawa and Kamo-gawa rivers, and to the east
  181. The area between the Takano-gawa and Kamo-gawa rivers, and to the west
  182. The area borders Osaka Prefecture, Nara prefecture, Shiga Prefecture and Mie Prefecture.
  183. The area called Edo was originally part of the Heian Period village Sakurada-go in Ebara County (southwest of the Edo Castle), but it later became referred to as Edo-go of Toshima County (Musashi Province).
  184. The area called Hojo, the base of Tokimasa, was located in Tagata-gun in Izu Province.
  185. The area code across Kasagi-cho is 0743 (the local exchange prefix is 95, Nara second message area (MA)).
  186. The area code for most of the city is 0771, but the one for Oinosaka, Shino-cho is 075.
  187. The area code is '075' in most of the areas (Message Area of Kyoto).
  188. The area code is 075, the same as that for Kyoto City, and the local exchange number is 748 (until 1977 when the exchange operation was automated, the area code was seven digits of '0759998,' with no local exchange number.)
  189. The area code, 0743, applies to the whole area of Minamiyamashiro-mura (local number is 95; Nara Second Message Area).
  190. The area codes
  191. The area concerned with the descriptions above covers approx. 20 km along the river.
  192. The area core for fixed-line telephones is 0774 except for small areas of Yawata City and Uji City, half of Kumiyama-cho, Kasagi-cho of Soraku-gun and Minami-yamashiro-mura.
  193. The area corresponds to the present-day Fuchu City, Tokyo (Tokyo Prefecture), and associated facilities have been unearthed.
  194. The area corresponds to the so-called 'old Kamakura area' (within Kamakura Nanakuchi).
  195. The area covering the southern foot of Mt. Kinugasa is named after this story.
  196. The area down Teramachi-dori Street has Doshisha University and the Kyoto Imperial Palace.
  197. The area east from Heijo-kyo (Nara) up to the Suzuka-no-Seki checkpoint via Iga Kokufu
  198. The area encompassed by 'Shubiki' was slightly larger than the fifteen wards consisting Old Tokyo, and include parts of present day Toshima, Shibuya, and Kita wards, as well as parts of Meguro, Shinagawa, and Itabashi wards.
  199. The area for townspeople was smaller than that for the Samurai and houses were built along the road without any gaps.
  200. The area formed after the relocation was subsequently assigned as a target area for antidiscrimination measures, and currently still exists as Dowa chiku (a designated area where Buraku people live).
  201. The area from Gion to Shijo-Karasuma, particularly around Shijo Kawaramachi Crossing, comprises the largest shopping and entertainment district in Kyoto.
  202. The area from Numazu to Sekimoto via Gotenba and Ashigara-toge
  203. The area from Ota Ward to Kawasaki Ward, Kawasaki City, across the Tama-gawa River, in the Kanto region and Amagasaki City in the Kansai region were famous as production areas.
  204. The area from Wakasa bay to the Oura peninsular located in the north-east end of the city is designated as Wakasa Bay Quasi-National Park.
  205. The area from the entrance/exit to the platforms is flat, so it's easy for people in wheelchairs to use the station.
  206. The area from the intersection at Shirakawa-dori Street (Kitashirakawa-Bettocho) to around Kyoto University, North Campus is a residential area where many professors live.
  207. The area from the northern to the eastern part consists of the former Matsuo, Katsura and Kawaoka villages, Kadono County, which were integrated into Ukyo Ward in 1931.
  208. The area from the southern part to the western part consists of the former Oeda and Oharano villages, Otokuni County, which were integrated into Ukyo Ward in 1950 and in 1959, respectively.
  209. The area governed by the town magistrate's office varied with time, and the handling of temple/shrine towns was a particularly troublesome issue among Bakufu officials.
  210. The area has a hot-spring hotel, and a municipal hot-spring facility without accommodations, "Qua House Iwataki."
  211. The area has also become a favorite filming location for period dramas set in the Edo Period when boats were a popular mode of transportation and river and maritime shipping thrived ("Abarenbo Shogun," "Onihei Hankacho," "Kenkyaku Shobai," etc.).
  212. The area has been the center of Otokuni-gun since old times; currently, the Kyoto Prefectural general office of Otokuni-gun, a remnant of the district office, and the Mukomachi Police Station are located in Muko City.
  213. The area has good accessibility due to the comparatively large number of buses which run through each route.
  214. The area has many stone monuments showing events that occurred during the end of the Edo period and in addition, attracts many tourists as a famous cherry blossom viewing spot.
  215. The area has the stigma of being a relatively dark area, true to the name of 'Sanin' (behind a mountain) due to the shortened hours of daylight caused by fog in the morning, and snow clouds in winter.
  216. The area in front of the station is residential.
  217. The area in which sharks are called wani is limited to one part of Sanin region, and in other parts they are called same (sharks) or fuka (sharks).
  218. The area in which the shrine is located (三吉) is pronounced as 'Mitsuyoshi' but was formerly written '散吉' and pronounced as 'Sanuki.'
  219. The area in which town names are prefixed by 'Izumoji' originally belonged to Kuramaguchi village, Otagi County (that had no Oaza).
  220. The area includes Kawasa-jinja Shrine, an very old shrine.
  221. The area includes Toji-in Temple and Ryoan-ji Temple and their vicinity, but Kinugasa as an address covers a smaller area.
  222. The area including Totsukawa and Nosegawa Villages is called the Obako mountains plant region according to plant classification geography.
  223. The area inside Odoi mound was called Rakuchu, and outside, Rakugai.
  224. The area inside the castle is often used as a location site for many movies such as "Fukuro no shiro (Owls' Castle)," "Bushi no ichibu (Love and Honor)" and O-oku, and for many TV dramas.
  225. The area is also called Ryotan region.
  226. The area is also referred to the region of Gujo City.
  227. The area is occasionally called the North Kinki or 'San-Tan' (meaning three 'Tan') when combined with adjacent Tajima Province (但馬国) in northern Hyogo Prefecture (as the Chinese character "但" can be also pronounced "tan").
  228. The area is slightly larger than Kamigyo Ward, Nakagyo Ward, and Shimogyo Ward, but the population is the smallest among the 11 wards in Kyoto City.
  229. The area is surrounded by the adjacent Kyoto International Conference Center and Grand Prince Hotel Kyoto.
  230. The area it covered amounts to the area of Eastern Osaka and Southern Osaka of today, but later on the entire Nara Prefecture was incorporated into Sakai.
  231. The area known as Kashihara City today has a long and distinguished history, being the birthplace of ancient times from days of the Yamato Sovereignty to Asuka Imperial Court and Imai-cho stretches from east to west to the northwest of that city.
  232. The area lost its status as a manor in the Muromachi period after the Takuma clan which had descended from the Kanokogi/Kanakogi clan and served as jito (manager and lord of manor) expanded its power during the Kamakura period.
  233. The area near Okayama-jo Castle, in which he once had his premises, has now become Banzan-cho, Okayama City.
  234. The area near Taishi-cho (Osaka Prefecture) on its west side is called 'Chikatsu Asuka' (Kawachiasuka).
  235. The area near the Shijo Kawaramachi Intersection is one of the most prominent busy streets not only in Kyoto City, but in Western Japan.
  236. The area near the intersection of Kawaramachi-dori and Imadegawa-dori streets, slightly below there, has several banks, pachinko parlors and restaurant chains.
  237. The area north to Kuramaguchi-dori Street inside Odoi was sometimes called Rakugai.
  238. The area northeast of the station
  239. The area northwest of the station
  240. The area of 'Hachikenyashiki-cho' had been 'Hachikencho Town' until 1889, and was reorganized into Oaza Hachiken, Yamashinamura village (later Yamashinacho Town) in accordance with the enforcement of the Municipal Government Act in the same year.
  241. The area of Fujiwara Palace was about one kilometer square.
  242. The area of Hanase was originally Hanase-mura Village of Otagi-gun County but was incorporated into Kyoto City in 1949.
  243. The area of Kyoto Imperial Garden is given a town name, 'Kyoto Gyoen.'
  244. The area of Miyama-cho was 340.47 sq. km, the largest of the towns and villages in Kyoto Prefecture.
  245. The area of Miyazu, where the Kokufu (a local government of one of the ancient dynasties of Japan) was placed, had been a central city in the Tango area since ancient times.
  246. The area of Mt. Fuji higher than the 8th station is the compound of Sengen-taisha Shrine except for the climbing trails and Mt. Fuji Weather Station.
  247. The area of Oaza Nishi Umezu was reorganized into six towns which were prefixed by the name 'Umezu' (Fushiharacho, Fukenokawacho, Maedacho, Nakakuracho, Shirimizocho and Onawaba-cho).
  248. The area of Oe-cho originally had close ties to Maizuru because they both belonged to the Tanabe Domain in Tango Province, Maizuru Prefecture, and then Kasa-gun; since the Miyafuku Line of the Kitakinki Tango Railway opened, however, the area now has closer ties to Fukuchiyama today.
  249. The area of Saiga sokoku spread from Ama County (Wakayama Prefecture) to a part of Nagusa and Naga Counties (Wakayama Prefecture).
  250. The area of Shiga Prefecture is the tenth smallest in Japan, and the third, following Nara and Saitama Prefectures, of the inland prefectures.
  251. The area of Tatenui county is now encompassed within Izumo City and roughly corresponds to Hirata City before the incorporation in 2005, where Uppurui (Izumo City) produces nori as a specialty product.
  252. The area of Tomikuji was restricted in three places of Edo, Kyoto, Osaka by Sadanobu MATSUDAIRA and also the frequency was restricted from every month to 3 times a year.
  253. The area of Tono-no-sato in which Joruri-ji Temple is located is dotted with stone Buddhist statues and stone pagodas collectively known as Tono Sekibutsugun (group of stone statues in Tono) that date back to the Kamakura period.
  254. The area of Yodo town, Kuse County included the following one town and two villages at the time of the enforcement of the Municipal Government Act in 1889.
  255. The area of about 15km at the base of the Tango Peninsula was hit especially hard.
  256. The area of current Gojo City was called Amida no Sato in ancient times.
  257. The area of jurisdiction was called bugyo chigyosho, and when the Edo bakufu fell in 1868, the Meiji government installed and transitioned the early Meiji fu in 9 main places, including Edo.
  258. The area of such Japanese cedar forests consisting of trees producing large amounts of pollen continues to increase (refer to "Social Aspects").
  259. The area of the castle keep is 55 hectares and that of outer edge 65 hectares.
  260. The area of the city, when it was awarded city status, was 29.77 sq. km.
  261. The area of the former Hosono village became Oaza Hosono, Keihoku Town, and the other forty-one Oaza (one town and four villages) became the Oaza in Keihoku Town, therefore, there were forty-two Oaza in the Keihoku Town at the time of establishment.
  262. The area of the match
  263. The area of the present-day Muko City belonged to Otokuni-no-kori (Otokuni-gun), Yamashiro Province, and once housed Nagaoka-kyo (imperial capital).
  264. The area of the residences called Rokuhara yakata was different depending on the era.
  265. The area of the ruins known to date is about 300,000 square meters.
  266. The area of the shrine was large at first but gradually diminished through events like wars and the urban improvement by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and its buildings were left decayed.
  267. The area of the village is believed to be almost the same as that donated by Tsuneshige in 1130.
  268. The area on the Higashiguchi side is a district having a mixed commercial/residential zone.
  269. The area on the Oteguchi side is the central district of Nagaoka City.
  270. The area on the opposite side of the river, across the bridge, is Shijo Kawaramachi.
  271. The area originally enshrined Tenjinchige (the gods of heaven and earth) as the god of Kitayama that descended at Kinugasa-mura Village, Kadono-gun County.
  272. The area over which a daimyo was allowed to control completely by himself developed into a regional nation, with many regional nations established in parallel throughout Japan.
  273. The area ranked first in population among those in former Tanba Province and was the center of the province.
  274. The area residents consequently came to get up early to check to see if there was no dead deer in front of their houses before the officials began to make the rounds of the town.
  275. The area residents, consequently, invested in founding Kayabuki-no-sato, Inc. whereby they began to systematically maintain and operate buildings as tourist facilities.
  276. The area roughly corresponds to that of 15 wards of Tokyo, or the area of Tokyo City when the city system started.
  277. The area southeast of the station
  278. The area southwest of the station
  279. The area specified by tsubo unit in Taiwan and South Korea is the same as Japanese.
  280. The area spreading from the place where the Sai-gawa River and the Chikuma-gawa River meet in the south of the Zenkoji-daira (the Nagano basin) is called Kawanakajima.
  281. The area surrounded by Odoi was extremely large compared to the urban area at that time, and some areas at the west and at the north were farmlands until the end of the Second World War.
  282. The area surrounded by Takatsuji-dori Street, Matsubara-dori Street, Nishinotoin-dori Street and Muromachi-dori Street.
  283. The area surrounded by the posts and ropes changed into a square dohyo surrounded by bales.
  284. The area surrounding the station is generally residential.
  285. The area that the Ikuno daikansho ruled after the Meiji Restoration was, in the order of, Fuchu Court, then Kumihama Prefecture and finally as Ikuno Prefecture, and they were either partitioned or incorporated into Toyooka Prefecture, Himeji Prefecture, and Hokujo Prefecture.
  286. The area to the north of the station is currently being developed.
  287. The area to the south of the station has been developed as Fukuchiyama Station Minamiguchi Park (Fukuchiyama Station South exit Park).
  288. The area under the daikan's control was several tens of thousands of koku, which was usually considered as one unit of his area.
  289. The area was designated as Sanin Kaigan National Park.
  290. The area was designated as Sanin Kaigan Quasi-National Park.
  291. The area was designated as a national historic site in May 2004.
  292. The area was developed by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, and samurai residences had been built around, but it fell into ruin in the early Edo period.
  293. The area was equal to approximately 360 bu; therefore 1 tan was set to be 360 bu (1,191.6 square meters).
  294. The area was in a bad state due to the battles and floods.
  295. The area was named 'Moriyamajuku' by edict in 1642, in the early part of the Edo Period.
  296. The area was owned by the Hosokawa family.
  297. The area was owned by the Kaiin-ji Temple (presently dilapidated).
  298. The area was provided with the geographical shape with mountains on the right and left sides and a plain in the center.
  299. The area was surrounded by walls, and inside there were 3,200 or more houses built with 'Izumi-dono,' the residence of the Soryo (government) family, at the center of them.
  300. The area west of Suma was still a suburb though housing and land development was progressing.
  301. The area where Mt. Yoshino is located was designated as the Yoshino-Kumano National Park in 1936.
  302. The area where tekiya operate is called the 'niwaba,' whereas gamblers use the term 'island.'
  303. The area where the mint stood in the heart of Ishinomaki City still retains the name 'Isenba'.
  304. The area which includes the name 'Higechaya' had been 'Higechayacho Town' until 1889, and was reorganized into Oaza Higechaya, Yamashinamura village (later Yamashinacho Town) in accordance with the enforcement of the Municipal Government Act in the same year.
  305. The area with canyons resembled the world of Chinese-style landscape calligraphy painting known as "Gokei."
  306. The area, which corresponds to the emperor's residence, stretches 152 to 158 meters from east to west and 197 meters from north to south.
  307. The area, which developed as a Monzen-machi or a temple town of Atago-jinja Shrine, has two different townscapes with Adashino Nenbutsu-ji Temple as the boundary: Shimo-chiku characterized by Machiya (tradesmen's houses) with tiled roof and Kami-chiku characterized by farmhouses with thatched roof.
  308. The areas around the top and the foot of the mountain are called 'Kami-Daigo' (upper Daigo) and 'Shimo-Daigo' (lower Daigo), respectively, and both areas flourished with magnificent dotogaran (the temple's halls, pagodas and cathedrals).
  309. The areas most famous for the production of Fude are Kumano-cho, Hiroshima Prefecture (Kumano fude), Kure City (Kawajiri fude), Nara Prefecture (Nara fude), Toyohashi City, Aichi Prefecture (Toyohashi fude), Sendai City, Miyagi Prefecture (Sendai ofude) and Tokyo.
  310. The areas of Koden are parenthesized.
  311. The areas of Western learning he studied includes astronomy, physics, natural history, medical science and geography.
  312. The areas of focus are services of remote use and Asian information services.
  313. The areas of ju-ri (about 4km) square both of Edo and of Osaka had been an intricate mixture of tenryo (shogunal demesnes), territories of daimyo (Japanese feudal lords) and territories of hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, which is a form of Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  314. The areas of temples and shrines which were a different world from the everyday world in such ways became an asylum for the people who were in trouble.
  315. The areas of their distribution are limited to the Honganchi (birthplace of clan) of warriors of Kamakura Bakufu and their territories, and are tightly related to the belief of warriors of Kamakura Bakufu.
  316. The areas on the north and southwest are rich with marine resources and it is considered economically important because minerals, natural gas as well as small amount of petroleum and methane hydrate are also available.
  317. The areas surrounding the tumulus have increasingly become residential and there are few vacant lots around.
  318. The areas to the south of the Marutamachi-dori Street and to the north of the Shijo-dori Street were each separated from the former Kamigyo Ward and the former Shimogyo Ward (which includes towns along the Shijo-dori Street) to create Nakagyo Ward.
  319. The areas to which they emigrated spanned all of Japan, even as far as Kyushu.
  320. The areas where Shizoka Oden is available have been increasing recently, with restaurants that serve Shizoka Oden opening within the Tokyo Metropolitan area and in Bangkok as well.
  321. The areas where kosa is generated
  322. The areas where large-scale dust like kosa is produced include northern America and Australia, in addition to central Asia (where kosa and others are generated) and Africa (ghibli, scirocco and others are generated).
  323. The areas with squared mochi are gradually expanding toward the west today.
  324. The areas with the postal codes of 600 to 619 are under control of the Kyoto central post office.
  325. The argot
  326. The argument and consideration in Japan at the time were led by "Mimana Nihon-fu to Wa" (Japanese Mimana Government and Japan) by Hideo INOUE.
  327. The argument in relation to the Emperor's death
  328. The argument that the name and form of Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten do not follow the requisites of Ritsuryo (the legal codes of the Nara and Heian periods) itself can be developed as an independent theme of one article.
  329. The arguments concerning the Dynastic polity theory are often made from the viewpoint of the central government's tax collection.
  330. The arguments over the issue of genealogy
  331. The arm which remains to be lifted by spring action is gradually pressed down by pulling the trigger, therefore if the trigger is released, the arm returns to the lifted position.
  332. The arm with this is called 'basarashu' (vajra) in the sutras.
  333. The armed group was financially dependent on the fiefs of Hiraoka-jinja Shrine and Oe-mikuriya, a manor in the Oe region, which was directly controlled by the Imperial family.
  334. The armed priests boosted their morale by surrounding the Dairi, and advised Kebiishi betto (superintendent of the Imperial Police) Tokitada to take immediate action, such as dispatching the imperial army.
  335. The armed priests of Onjo-ji Temple also allied with Omi-Genji and the allied forces' power was strong enough to occupy Heian-kyo at one time
  336. The armed uprisings were all suppressed by the Japanese police or army, and many participants in these uprisings were arrested or killed.
  337. The armies of Hojo and Uesugi confronted each other at Kawanakajima; in fear of being attacked on both sides by Kagekatsu and Ieyasu, the Hojo clan made peace with Uesugi on the condition that four provides in northern Shinano be given to Kagekatsu; Ujinao then returned to Komoro-jo Castle, which he had seized from Nobushige YODA.
  338. The armies of Japan and Russia shall be withdrawn from Manchuria except for a railway garrison.
  339. The armies of Miyoshi and Saito were defeated before Nobunaga arrived because of the reinforcements of Nagamasa AZAI and Katsumasa IKEDA and the hard fighting of Mitsuhide AKECHI.
  340. The armies of the Hosokawa and Akamatsu clans, numbering about 5000, attacked from the south of Sakai, while the Rokkaku and Kyogoku clans pressed the assault from the east.
  341. The armies of the Yuan and Goryeo Dynasties that invaded Japan were defeated due to this wind.
  342. The armies remaining on Tateishi-toge pass and Jizo-toge pass, numbering 1800 men, launched a counterattack to avenge the battle.
  343. The armor main body was composed of many pieces of kozane (small plates made of iron and leather), while the trunk was composed of a big flat plate.
  344. The armored costumes, which Masamune prepared for the troops of the Date clan were extremely gorgeous and splendid that their costume gave people a lot to talk about on the way to Kyoto.
  345. The armors used by Chinese foot soldiers had so much effect on them that Keiko made around the same time influenced by armors for cavalry of nomad in northern China was found.
  346. The armpit of the garment was not stitched closed and the garment was worn tied at the front with a cord thus having evolved into a short piece of clothing with no sleeves.
  347. The army also seems to have had a low morale because it consisted of various ethnic groups, including people of Goryeo and Han who had been conquered.
  348. The army attacked Moriya's residence in Shibukawa County, Kawachi Province, but was stubbornly fought back by the powerful army of the Mononobe, a military clan, with a fortress built with rice plants.
  349. The army charged with this task and lead by MINAMOTO no Noriyori and MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune, local governors for Yoritomo, departed the capital at the end of January.
  350. The army corps of Oda in various regions
  351. The army corps was formed as follows at the time of subjugation of Takeda.
  352. The army defeated Nagusatobe headed further east, but their ships were wrecked by the storm in Arasaka-no-tsu (Kumano City, Mie Prefecture) on the border between Kumano (Wakayama Prefecture) and Ise.
  353. The army departed for battle on the 5th day of the 5th month and it is for this reason that the Kakeuma Shinji (acrobatic horseback riding festival) is held on May 5.
  354. The army disembarked there.
  355. The army gathered around 150 people in a few days, and even 1,000 people gathered when at peak.
  356. The army headquarters sonae would have multiple sonae under its command.
  357. The army in the Mimasaka province surrendered to Yoshinori AKAMATSU.
  358. The army led by Hidenaga entered Hyuga via Bungo, and then sieged Taka-jo Castle (Niiroin) defended by Arinobu YAMADA via Agata.
  359. The army of Ikko Ikki showed artful tactics and many busho from the Oda family, such as Nobuhiro ODA, Nobunaga's older brother by a concubine, were killed.
  360. The army of Kamigata (Kyoto and Osaka area) was 100,000 soldiers led by Hideyoshi himself.
  361. The army of MINAMOTO no Noriyori and MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune started their charge forward to Kyoto.
  362. The army of Masakage YAMAGATA was united with the main troops of Shingen after making Kakimoto-jo Castle and Idaira-jo Castle (Idairagoya-jo Castle) surrender.
  363. The army of Masanori FUKUSHIMA also succeeded in beating the Ukita force, despite receiving serious damage.
  364. The army of Mino-Genji (the Minamoto clan) arrived to support Yoshitsune and Yoshikane, but on December 30, they were turned away by the envoy to search and kill which was led by TAIRA no Tomomori, the Daishogun (command-in-chief).
  365. The army of Motomitsu TAKEDA was deployed as a reserve army in Senshoji along the Katsura-gawa River, which was north of the headquarters.
  366. The army of Nagachika KANAMORI, Nobunaga's vassal, advanced from Hida, while the army of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, Nobunaga's ally, advanced from Suruga.
  367. The army of Nakamaro retreated to an old castle located at Mio, Takashima County, Omi Province, but was attacked by the Imperial army from the land and sea and defeated at last.
  368. The army of Nobutomo Akiyama made Iwamura-jo Castle, an important point of Higashi Mino Province, surrendur before December.
  369. The army of OTOMO no Fukei went northward and, on July 26, it was stationed in Narayama (a mountain in the current city of Nara).
  370. The army of Prince Oama (Emperor Tenmu) whose stronghold was built in Fuwa County, Mino Province and the army of Prince Otomo that is based in Otsu, the capital of Omi Province, fought in Omi, July 7.
  371. The army of TANAKA no Tarimaro was thrown into a panic so that they could not fight back.
  372. The army of Takakuni HOSOKAWA deployed their main force in a line along the river from Toba to Saginomori leaving no space between soldieres.
  373. The army of Takatsune SHIBA circled round from Yamanote to the rear of Masashige KUSUNOKI who had stationed his forces in Egenoyama.
  374. The army of Tanemichi HATANO began their operations, left Tanmba Province, and on February 28, 1527, took control of Nodajo Castle after no longer than seven days of military action.
  375. The army of The Edo Bakufu had been stated as a rebel army in history books for long time, and especially, the leading party of the Bakufu army, the Aizu Domain and the Ouetsu-reppan alliance were treated as the evil personified.
  376. The army of Umako attacked the army of Moriya, and Moriya was shot to death by TOMI no Ichii.
  377. The army of Umako was repelled three times.
  378. The army of Yoshimitsu ISHIKAWA, his eldest son, joined Yoshisada NITTA in Musashi Province and participated in the subjugation of the Kamakura bakufu.
  379. The army of Yoshimoto who ruled Suruga, Totomi, and Mikawa Provinces was so large, it was said that there were 20,000 or 40,000 warriors.
  380. The army of bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) commanded by Mochiyori TOKI, who was dispatched by outraged Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA, attacked him.
  381. The army of bakufu abandoned the suppression because Takayori escaped from Koga County to Ise Province.
  382. The army of bakufu which was pursuing Tenguto just followed them while keeping certain distance from them and did not easily start the battle.
  383. The army of bakufu withdrew from Omi Province.
  384. The army of over 141,500 men, including the defensive force of 20,000 soldiers who had been guarding the fortresses in Korea built by the Japanese army, landed on the Korean Peninsula for the second time.
  385. The army of the Omi Imperial Court had never attacked since then.
  386. The army of the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) was called 'ikusa' without question.
  387. The army of the Satsuma and Choshu Domains displayed the Kinki (a gold-brocade flag which was used as a symbol of the governments army in support of conquering the Emperor's enemy) flag.
  388. The army of the Satsuma clan and the Choshu clan put it up at many battle fields of the Boshin War.
  389. The army of the bakufu scaled the wall of Shimo Akasaka-jo Castle while the army of Kusunoki employed unprecedented tactics against the bakufu army, such as throwing enormous trees down onto them, pouring boiling water over them, and collapsing the outer layer of the two-layered wall to which they were clinging.
  390. The army of the beach side consisted of Nobutada ODA, Nobukatsu KITABATAKE, Nobutaka KANBE and Nobukane ODA as well as Kazumasu TAKIGAWA, Mitsuhide AKECHI, Fujitaka HOSOKAWA, Nagahide NIWA, Junkei TSUTSUI and Yamato shu (people of Yamato).
  391. The army of the former Edo Bakufu had been disgraceduntil the postwar period, but people concerned in the Seinan War promptly took an effort to redeem their honor.
  392. The army of the former shogunate surrendered to the army of the new government at Goryokaku in Hakodate.
  393. The army of the mountain side consisted of Nobumori SAKUMA, Hideyoshi HASHIBA, Hidemasa HORI, Murashige ARAKI, Nagaharu BESSHO, Shigemune BESSHO with the spearhead army of Negoro shu and the Saiga three groups.
  394. The army of the new government routed the Shogi-tai in the Battle of Ueno, gained control of Edo, and took the war to the Hokuriku region.
  395. The army of the riot was defeated at the Kumano-gawa River and was suppressed in less than 20 days (Kitayama Ikki).
  396. The army of uprisers cut off communication between Kyoto and outside areas, and then attacked sake shops, doso (pawnbrokers and moneylenders), and temples.
  397. The army protecting Kyoto, which was under the direction of Yoshinaka, fell apart and the discord between Yoshinaka and Yukiie was overt ("Gyokuyo," entry of December 20).
  398. The army surgeon who was at Yamaguchi's bedside when he died mysteriously was Sadae NAKAHARA, who had come from Yamagata Military Hospital, and it was hardly a coincidence.
  399. The army surrounded Takauji's residence where Tadayoshi was hiding and demanded his handover.
  400. The army to hunt for Yoshitsune was sent to Mt. Yoshino.
  401. The army to subjugate won a victory in the Battle of Hiuchi-jo Castle, Echizen Province.
  402. The army was disbanded, because their significance as a military force was low.
  403. The army was said to have decided to withdraw as a result of the discussion, and also due to the injury of Fu-heng LIU.
  404. The army was skeptical about reforming food for solders (keaping barley rice) like the Navy did.
  405. The army was soon surpressed, but in its wake came numerous anti-Taira clan armies.
  406. The army's departs Kyoto for the east
  407. The aroma of the broth coming out of the bowl when the cover is lifted and its very clear soup are well known: it is said that the V.G.E. soup produced by Paul BOCUSE was inspired by this soup.
  408. The arrangement didn't last long and after a while, he went to Kyoto and became a live-in worker in the dried food shop of Funaya Shobee in Higashinotoin Manjuji.
  409. The arrangement made it possible for express trains to stop at Keihan Line's Fushimi-Momoyama Station.
  410. The arrangement of 'Koya seven forts' was as follows.
  411. The arrangement of each general is different by historical materials.
  412. The arrangement of shinsen is as follows when there are rice, salt, and water: water, rice, and salt from the left facing the kamidana or water and salt from the left in the first row and rice in the second.
  413. The arrangement of temples in line with the city's eastern Odoi Fortress is said to have been aimed at damping the morale of troops entering the city from the east.
  414. The arrangement of the poems is peculiar, in that travel poems are included in the book of parting poetry and lamenting poems are in the book of congratulatory poetry.
  415. The arrangement varies depending on the region.
  416. The arrest in 'Akamon mae scene' is counted as one of the masterpieces of veiled enmity along with 'Onbobori scene' of "Tokaido Yotsuya Kaidan" (Tokaido Yotsuya Ghost Stories) and 'Yatsuyamashita scene' of "Kamino Megumi Wago no Torikumi" (Megumi no kenka (the fight of Megumi)).
  417. The arrested people were taken to the Kanda police station and tortured (e.g., kicked in the belly).
  418. The arresting techniques for the maintenance of the public order: "Torite-jutsu" (Catching hand techniques), "hobaku-jutsu" (binding techniques) and others
  419. The arrival of the Meiji period and system reforms such as Haihan-chiken (the abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures) meant that some doshin and ashigaru continued to serve as police officers, soldiers, noncommissioned officers and low-level officials.
  420. The arrow pierced Nakime and continued to climb to heaven where it was found by Takamimusubi in the Plain of High Heaven.
  421. The arrow shot through Amenowakahiko's chest, and he died.
  422. The arrow that pierced Katsutoyo's cheek became the family treasure of the descendants of his retainer Tamekiyo GOTO, who pulled the arrow out, and is currently owned by the Folk Heritage Museum in Aki City, Kochi Prefecture.
  423. The arrows used are called 'Ohikime' which have a large turnip-shaped arrow head which whistles when shot, and are fired after the archer brings his steed to a gallop.
  424. The arrows used are smaller sized versions of the 'Hikime' arrow which have a large turnip-shaped arrow head which whistles when in flight.
  425. The arrows used were called 'Kantoya' and had no arrowhead affixed.
  426. The art and design unique to the Jomon period reached its peak in its middle stage, when the earthen vessels, as well as earthen figurines, became so dynamic in its design as to look too decorative.
  427. The art books, which made use of refined color printing, met the needs of the readers and became the rage of the times, but the company went bankrupt in June 1999.
  428. The art form that is currently called Nogaku was commercially performed by 'Sarugakushi' under the name 'Sarugaku.'
  429. The art historian Shigemi KOMATSU has postulated that the calligrapher of the second style was MINAMOTO no Kaneyuki (active around 1023-1074).
  430. The art of Sojutsu (the spearmanship) is one of the martial arts that has been performed since ancient ages in Japan.
  431. The art of flower arrangement
  432. The art of performing Chuya was passed on to Sadanji ICHIKAWA the second, the eldest son of Sadanji.
  433. The art of producing chipped stone tools
  434. The art of warfare of Sonshi (Chinese books about tactics) in the ancient China is famous in Japan, too.
  435. The art of weaponry in aikido
  436. The art pioneered by KIKUOKA was passed down to his junior fellow kengyo MITSUZAKI and he developed furthermore.
  437. The art that consists of Joruri and puppets is Ningyo Joruri (Bunraku puppets).
  438. The art works handed down to the Imperial Family are still called 'gyobutsu' under the Japanese Constitution, being supervised by the Board of Chamberlains of the Imperial Household Agency.
  439. The article 'hisho gensho no jo' in Zoryo (the Law on Miscellaneous Matters) of Yoro ritsuryo code (code promulgated in the Yoro period) states that 'Onmyoryo should report a good omen or bad omen observed, to the emperor. The reported documents should be gathered for each season, sealed, sent to the Ministry of Central Affairs, and recorded for national history.'
  440. The article about Empress Suiko, a consort of the Emperor Bidatsu, in the "Nihonshoki" (720) describes '豐御食炊屋?尊為皇后 是生二男五女 其一曰 菟道貝鮹皇女 更名 菟道磯津貝皇女也 是嫁於東宮聖德,' in which the name 'Shotoku Taishi' does not appear.
  441. The article about the last Emperor Kameyama ends with a series of events concerning the Emperor Gosaga's funeral service, so there is an opinion that it was written by the Emperor (Cloistered Emperor) Gosaga's close aide.
  442. The article by Katsumi MATSUMOTO was published in March 1975, and in September of the same year, Satoshi MORISHIGE almost coincidentally published 'What is Jodai Tokushu Kanazukai' and criticized the theory of eight vowels of Jodai Tokushu Kanazukai from a different point of view from Matsumoto's.
  443. The article concerning the Ina-Honda clan in "Hankanpu" (Genealogy of the Protectors of the Shogunate) (by Hakuseki ARAI) states:
  444. The article dated August 4 says that he left Kyoto and traveled, and served Yoritomo by recommendation of Morinaga ADACHI.
  445. The article dated June 3, 1233 in "Meigetsuki" mentioned that Teika and Joshobo (Mitsuie) talked about a future of Joshobo's daughter who was born prior to his entry to priesthood, but anything about Mitsuie is unknown except that he wend down to Kyushu thereafter.
  446. The article dated May 247 in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) states that 'Chikumanagahiko seen in Records of Paekche exactly refers to this,' and the article dated 262 tells that 'according to Records of Paekche, Sachihiko was sent to defeat this.'
  447. The article dated October 30, 1257 as well as the articles of 1264 and 1282 of "Azuma Kagami" indicates that he went to Kyoto as Toshi (a messenger from the Kamakura bakufu to the Imperial Court in Kyoto).
  448. The article dated September 21, 1222 of "Azuma Kagami" described that, 'the wife of Tominbu no taifu Yukitada gave birth to a son,' which indicated Yukitada.
  449. The article describes that 'he was a judge of Yamashiro Province and Yukichika and Tadaie supported him.'
  450. The article entitled 'Hiji no Manai, Nagu no yashiro' describes as follows:
  451. The article from the "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued) explains the reason for receiving such an reward as simply 'contributions in Jinshin War'; however, judging from other articles in the same book, such awards were usually received after death, and therefore this was probably the case for Kimite as well.
  452. The article in "Shaku Nihongi" shows that Iwasuki's name was also written Iwatsugi, with different kanji characters.
  453. The article in 704 of Mui no Obitona, as mentioned later, says that TAKATA no Niinomi was given 40 fuko (a vassal household alotted to courtier, shrines and temples) for his achievement after the war.
  454. The article in December, 690 in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) has the following description.
  455. The article in November, 684 in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) has the following description.
  456. The article in the entry of the ninth day of the twelfth month of the first year of the Tenpyohoji era (757) in Shoku Nihongi shows how Koden were provided.
  457. The article of 'Saito Clan' written by Tetsuo OWADA and published in "Family Histories of the 370 Famous Sengoku Daimyo" Shin-Jinbutsuoraisha Co. Ltd., 1996.
  458. The article of 'Shoku Nihongi' on September 28, 735 tells that the judges including TAKAHASHI Yasumaro and AGATA no Inukai no Iwasuki left the case untouched in their negligence of duty, but victims' families made allegations and he was improsoned, then, he was released on the above mentioned day.
  459. The article of December 28, 790 in Shoku Nihongi (Chronicle of Japan Continued) is said as follows.
  460. The article of July 21, 801 in "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued) says FUMI no Atai Chitoko was given one hundred fuko (salary) after the war for his service.
  461. The article of November 22 (lunar calendar), 1256 of "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East) states that 'However, they may remain gandai only in the head-of-the-family (Tokimune HOJO)'s childhood' when Tokiyori HOJO became a priest and handed the regency to Nagatoki HOJO.
  462. The article of November 29, 675 in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) already mentioned that 'Daifu lower than Prince Takechi and higher than Shokin were given Kinu, Hakama (formal divided skirt for men), Hirami, waistband, Ashiobi, Tsukue and Tsue (stick).'
  463. The article of Takamatsu Domain details this passage.
  464. The article of the Nihon Shoki created the historical view that from the first Emperor Jinmu to the current Emperor, the Imperial family was never broken and had consistently ruled Japan.
  465. The article of the Nihon Shoki was clearly rewritten in the Article 1 of the Constitution of the Empire of Japan.
  466. The article of the year 671 also describes "kani (office and rank) and hatto (law and measurement) are pronounced and enacted."
  467. The article on July 12 (in the lunar calendar), 1006, in "Mido Kanpakuki" (FUJIWARA no Michinaga's diary), which goes, "They said monk-soldiers have just come and made an appeal, and that about 2000 people arrived at the place called Kohatayama Otani, and so forth," is thought to have mentioned this goso.
  468. The article on July 21, 782 in "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued) contains the mention of a priest of 'Matsuo-yama-dera' named Sonkyo of 101 years old.
  469. The article on March 1 (January 16 by the lunar calendar), 742, in "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued) states that boys and little girls performed toka dances, which indicates toka seems to have become popular by then.
  470. The article on `the Taika Reforms' of "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) just described the emerging local ruling families
  471. The article on the disinherited Imperial Prince Sawara, by which the Emperor was distressed, was once included in the book, however it was deleted along with the article on the assassination of FUJIWARA no Tanetsugu; both articles triggered the incident.
  472. The article on the marriage was contained in "Gunkan" where it mentioned that Harunobu's Genpuku as well as his official court ranks were fixed by the Imagawa clan, and the Imperial envoy at the time was said to be Kinyori SANJO.
  473. The article on the revision of the name of a country in Chinese history books
  474. The article was intended to describe the Fujiwara clan's achievements on gaining political power while it was intended to keep the fact of the seizure of power secret, which led to the falsification of the year and the background.
  475. The article, 'Tsutsukawa no Shimako, Mizunoe Urashima no ko,' provides a description.
  476. The articles associated with Emperor Shomu and Empress Komyo were kept in Hokuso; the articles used in the rituals of Todai-ji Temple, written documents and articles related to the Office of Todai-ji Temple Construction ("Zotodaiji shi" in Japanese) were kept in Chuso.
  477. The articles concerning the reign of Emperor Kanmu were written with extra political consideration.
  478. The articles for sales in the store had several price lists subject to several types of cho-gin, and in 1718, "List of Exchange of Six Types of Silver", the exchange list of several types of chogin, was published.
  479. The articles of lanceolate-shaped point are classified according to the forms (leaf-shaped, half-moon-shaped, hafted, shouldered) and the parts retouched (retouch on the surrounding part, one face and both faces), however, the categorical classification has not been established yet.
  480. The articles of legislation considered discriminatory against Asian immigrants including Japanese were rescinded.
  481. The articles on tai sui (an imaginary star directly opposite to Jupiter)
  482. The artifacts also include a bronze cinerary urn and stone funerary urn and other items discovered in the excavation and research which took place in 1986.
  483. The artifacts from Japan are considered to be the oldest ones in the world among the artifacts of this age unearthed so far.
  484. The artifacts of Yamamura abandoned temple in Obitoge, Yamato Province
  485. The artifacts of the Fujinoki Tumulus in Nara Prefecture (under the purview of the Agency for Cultural Affairs)
  486. The artifacts unearthed in Kostenki caused a debate in Japan as well as to whether the shape of the artifacts had been deliberately formed by grinding in a production process or it was a result of abrasion caused by use.
  487. The artificial breeding theory
  488. The artillery shells hit the main tower of the castle and caused havoc inside.
  489. The artist is unknown.
  490. The artistic value of the murals in the Kondo of Horyu-ji Temple was already recognized since the early Meiji period (late 19th century) when investigation and protection of cultural properties were started in Japan.
  491. The artists seem to try to draw not only the appearance, but also the inner side of the figures; it is supposed that they were influenced by Southern Sung Chinese painting.
  492. The artworks he collected include 4 national treasures and 31important cultural properties.
  493. The ascendant's fourth generation after him was Honen.
  494. The ascetic deeds performed on a sacred mountain, such as Mt. Fuji, Mt. Tateyama or Mt. Hakusan, are called zenjo.
  495. The ascetic training is held 21times.
  496. The ascetic training to recite 'Namu Myohorenge-kyo' continuously is called 'Shodai (唱題(しょうだい)).'
  497. The ashibue is a kusabue (reed pipe) produced by winding up reeds grass or a tatebue made from the stalk of a reed.
  498. The ashigaru under the direct control of daimyo within the various domains were organized into units and during peacetime were used as low-level clerks known as 'monokaki-ashigaru' who served as watchmen and carried out miscellaneous duties.
  499. The aspect how Haze have appeared,' which is therefore to be watched, is called Hazekomi conditions.
  500. The aspect of Bunsha
  501. The aspect of Busha (武射)
  502. The aspect of illustration painter
  503. The aspirant of rebirth in the Pure Land
  504. The assassin is referred to as 'anti Japanese guerrilla', 'a corps of rangers in Taiwan', 'militia of aborigines known as Seiban' and so on depending on the documents, but the reality is unknown.
  505. The assassination attempt incident
  506. The assassination of FUJIWARA no Tanetsugu
  507. The assassination of FUJIWARA no Tanetsugu occurred after Yakamochi's death, and Yakamochi was considered to be involved in the assassination, so he was expelled without burial.
  508. The assassination of Masamoto
  509. The assassination of Yoshimitsu's nephew Yoshitada led to the fall of the Minamoto clan.
  510. The assassins left as soon as they killed Serizawa and Hirayama.
  511. The assassins ran up the stairs without a sound, opened the sliding door and entered the room.
  512. The assault itself had no issues to be criticized but a problem occurred during the occupation.
  513. The assault on the fortifications begins
  514. The assault team consisted of nine people, Kumakichi TAKECHI who had been a shizoku (a samurai-oriented family) from Kochi Prefecture and worked at Ministry of Foreign Affairs as well as Kikuma TAKECHI, Norio YAMAZAKI, Naokata SHIMAZAKI, Yoshiaki SHIMOMURA, Masahiko IWATA, Yasumichi NAKAYAMA, Shigeki NAKANISHI and 悦弥太 SAWADA.
  515. The assembly adopted five laws to promote the autonomy of prefectures by establishing local police and democratic assemblies.
  516. The assembly system was established based on constitutionalism, and assembly's authority was limited according to the national polity.
  517. The assertion presented today is that:
  518. The assignment of the Soudaikinou function of Shoya and Nanushi would be carried over to the Meiji government.
  519. The assistant chief priest and fuku-shukan are appointed by the chief priest and kancho with instructors in accordance with the regulation of the Sect, and after that they are assumed their new positions after receiving approval from hoshu.
  520. The assistant director bowed his head to reluctant staff in charge of props and had them rebuild the set all night.
  521. The associated 19 were impaled on stakes.
  522. The associated boxes were gifts from the Imperial Court, and are valuable examples of the Heian period lacquer ware.
  523. The association again requested "to send a reply by FAX" but he did not reply, and the association finally decided on August 2 to proceed with the procedures of dismissal in the absence of Motoya.
  524. The association also issued "Naniwa Dochu-ki" and "Naniwa-ko Joyado-cho" which listed names of hatago joined in Naniwa-ko and rest houses by shukueki (post town) and included information serving as a guide that was also useful as dochu-ki.
  525. The association consisted of five separately established companies including Kan Pro and used the rentable 'Japan Cinema Studio' in Narabigaoka, Kyoto owned by Hiroshi KAWAI and Juzo TANAKA to start producing films.
  526. The association counted the trademark of torii for it.
  527. The association had a strong connection with the Imperial court and the Imperial Household Agency.
  528. The association has both eastern and western offices in Japan: the former is at Yuraku-cho, Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo and the latter is at Koraibashi, Chuo Ward, Osaka City.
  529. The association held an exhibition of Senchado culture and calligraphy left by departed Obaku monks in 1967, participated in the Japan World Exposition in 1970, and held a tea ceremony in Hawaii for five years consecutively from 1973 to 1977.
  530. The association identified the Shimanouchi Yose Theater as rakugo-specific theater where storytellers of all affiliations, whether entertainment companies or TV stations (with which famous storytellers had exclusive contracts), could perform.
  531. The association in Tokyo chooses executives through discussion, but the Kamigata Rakugo Association choose them by election.
  532. The association is not affiliated with the All-Japan Federation of Students' Self-Governing Associations.
  533. The association sent a letter to Motoya on July 10 requesting a discussion, but he did not reply.
  534. The association was founded in 1898, in Kyoto Kodai-ji temple, Kyoto by advocacy of Sensho TANAKA who was a disciple of Ennosai, the13th generation of Urasenke.
  535. The association's flag
  536. The assumed location for the western border, Nishikyogoku-oji Avenue draws a line north-south between the following two stations - Hanazono Station of the JR West Sanin main line (Kyoto pref.) and Nishi-Kyogoku Station of the Hankyu Kyoto main line.
  537. The assumption is that it was originally the case that only the main family enshrined a deified ancestor spirit as a yashiki-gami, but the emergence of branch families gradually led to any house becoming able to enshrine yashiki-gami.
  538. The assumption of the later addition of chapters is, however, questionable, as no manuscript with more than 125 chapters has been confirmed.
  539. The astronomical chart has received attention due to a possibility that it is the world's oldest chart among existing astronomical charts, since the oldest astronomical charts existing in China and Korea are those of the 11th and the 12 century.
  540. The athletes fear 'going to the temple' as the 5 days of rigorous training leaves them unable to practice cycling.
  541. The athletics facility and ball game ground, Nishikyogoku Sogo Undo Park is in Nishikyogoku.
  542. The atmosphere of Taka-gari in the Muromachi Period can be seen in each byobu folding screen with paintings both inside and outside the Kyo capital.
  543. The atmosphere of Taka-gari in the era of Iemitsu can be seen in the Edo-zu Byobu (folding screen with Edo-zu paintings).
  544. The atmosphere of the settlement period can still be sensed today at the sight of its remaining Western-style houses, stone paving, and stone steps.
  545. The atmosphere of the town changes once you cross the road still now, though the rivers on the east and west turned into the roads later.
  546. The atmosphere or composition of Osaka-style tegotomono remained in the Kyoto-style one and Kyoto-style elegance and sensuous refinement were added to the Osaka-style one.
  547. The attached Kohojo is believed to have been constructed during the Kanei era (1624-1643).
  548. The attached Tsuboi-gongen Shrine enshrines MINAMOTO no Yorinobu, MINAMOTO no Yoriyoshi, MINAMOTO no Yoshiie, MINAMOTO no Yoshitsuna and MINAMOTO no Yoshimitsu.
  549. The attached soup and ingredients are mainly dried by freeze-drying, and also separate bags of them are attached to high-priced products similarly as instant ramen noodles in a plastic bag.
  550. The attachment is not included in the original book by Motoyoshi, and it is assumed that in relatively early period the attachment was added.
  551. The attack of Beijing
  552. The attack of the Devil has been depicted in many drawings, distributed among the public.
  553. The attack of the Muslims troop against Vikramasila Temple, a leading Buddhist temple in India (persecution of Buddhism in India).
  554. The attack on Ryoma SAKAMOTO
  555. The attack on the Sanjo Palace
  556. The attack prompted General Aleksei Kuropatkin, the commander of the Russian Army to order a full-scale retreat enabling Japanese forces to occupy Liaoyang, but the Japanese failed to annhilate Russian forces.
  557. The attack this time was unprecedented in that the cloistered emperor with a will to fight gathered soldiers himself while Yoshinaka made the cloistered emperor the target of attack, and that the Imperial army guarding the cloistered emperor was knocked to smithereens.
  558. The attack was launched to suppress Naomasa AKAI.
  559. The attack was so swift that Hyoe KUROTORI was finally defeated and decapitated.
  560. The attackers would attempt to destroy the walls, but it took much labor and time and the defenders had precedence.
  561. The attackers, with the "Bukan" (a book of heraldry) in their hands, disguised themselves as onlookers of a daimyo palanquin and waited for Naosuke's palanquin to pass.
  562. The attacking Kamigata army included Hidemasa HORI, Sadatsugu TSUTSUI and Shuichi HASEGAWA with the general commander Hidetsugu HASHIBA.
  563. The attempt however failed because ama shogun (nun warload) Masako HOJO made Yasutoki HOJO, who was Masamura's older half brother, the successor of Yoshitoki.
  564. The attempt of Empress Koken to install Dokyo as the next emperor by falsifying that a divine proclamation had been received from Hachiman via an oracle was dispatched by WAKE no Kiyomaro obtaining a new proclamation from Usa Hachiman (Usa Hachimangu Shrine Oracle Incident).
  565. The attempt of Sumimoto HOSOKAWA and Yukinaga MIYOSHI to retake Kyoto failed.
  566. The attendant figures of the Honzon Shakanyorai of Kofukuji-ji Temple Chukon-do in Nara (Kamakura Period, Important Cultural Property), are also called Yakuo Bosatsu and Yakujo Bosatsu.
  567. The attendant figures of the Shakanyorai Sanzon figures (National Treasure) in Horyu-ji Temple Kon-do are said to be Yakuo Bosatsu and Yakujo Bosatsu according to temple legend.
  568. The attendant image (Kannon Bosatsu) to the observers' right was a well-known image, which became the design for a World Cultural and Natural Heritage stamp, but the pigments comprising its face were almost lost.
  569. The attendant yamabushi joins it in unison.
  570. The attendants are also ready to stand up, saying as follows.
  571. The attendants are the four major Bosatsu, Benhuadiyong, Jogyo Bosatsu, Muhengyo Bosatsu, Jogyo Bosatsu and Anryugyo Bosatsu.
  572. The attendants were removed from the temple during the Meiji period, with the statue of Suryaprabha now at the Tokyo National Museum and the statue of Chandraprabha at the university museum of the Tokyo National University of Fine Arts and Music.
  573. The attendees were Emperor Akihito, Empress Michiko, Imperial Prince Naruhito, Imperial Prince Akishinonomiya Fumihito, and Princess Kiko, the wife of Imperial Prince Fumihito.
  574. The attitude of reviewing a noble society is shown.
  575. The attitude of the Qing dynasty toward war
  576. The attitude started to change gradually towards acceptance because of strained international situation.
  577. The attracting of customers through the use of certain magic tricks or a style of banter known as tanka (literally 'caustic words'); also includes tankabai (selling by tanka).
  578. The auction of fishery products begins at 5:20 a.m., agricultural products at 6:00 a.m. and again at 9:00 a.m., and the auction for vegetables from local farmers starts at 11:00 a.m.
  579. The audience doesn't need to belong to a kakegoe society to practice kakegoe.
  580. The audience expected an action to follow.
  581. The audience was surprised and made a stir.
  582. The aureola is made from tree leaves.
  583. The auspicious one from the names of Chinese era should be selected as the name of new era.
  584. The authentic hand-drawn yuzen, which is also referred to as 'Hon-Yuzen,' is produced through many steps, and there are cases where an artist creates an original yuzen, and where it is produced by artisans based on the division of labor.
  585. The authentic okuchi bakama was sometimes called "akaokuchi," to differentiate it from white or pale blue okuchi bakama which was later worn by boys or samurai as outer wear.
  586. The authentic ones are full-sized in the form of 'tai.'
  587. The authenticity of Kyushu nengo is not accepted in today's academic society.
  588. The authenticity of the genealogical record after Morisue ANDO seems almost certain, although there are various theories about the years of birth and death of these family members.
  589. The author Chikanaga KANROJI was a man who drew his sword and fought back in the Kinketsu Incident of 1443, when retainers set adrift by the downfall of the Southern Court (Japan) intruded into the court and tried to take the three Imperial regalia by force.
  590. The author Kenzaburo OE is his son-in-law.
  591. The author Tsunefusa YOSHIDA made an evasive statement that 'it is hard to describe,' but Jien gave the details about Myoun and Cloistered Imperial Prince Ene in "Gukansho."
  592. The author Tsutomu MIZUKAMI lodged at the temple as a young monk.
  593. The author also clearly says in the foreword that she herself is not a poet, and that this work was a note for herself that traced the path of her life.
  594. The author and the time of completion still remain uncertain.
  595. The author and the year of creation are unknown.
  596. The author and year of completion are unknown.
  597. The author by himself revised it to Kabuki style.
  598. The author himself said that he based the subject matter of his novel on actual events and made a 'false confession', and this statement especially fits this work.
  599. The author is Eko (writes; 智炬 or 慧炬).
  600. The author is FUJIWARA no Tametsune (Jyakucho).
  601. The author is Ryuju, who was an Indian Buddhist scholar.
  602. The author is also unknown.
  603. The author is believed to be Kojiro Nobumitsu KANZE.
  604. The author is believed to be Kyuzo HASEGAWA, a child of Tohaku HASEGAWA.
  605. The author is considered to be Tadahiko IIDA who wrote "Dai Nihon Yashi" (Unofficial History of Japan).
  606. The author is not known.
  607. The author is thought to be Zeami, Kawakami Kannushi (Shinto priest) (the former two, based on "Nohon Sakusha Chumon"), or Zenchiku KOMPARU ("the Nihyakujuban Utai Mokuroku" (a catalog of 210 numbers of No theater lyrics).
  608. The author is unknown and there are many alternative versions, among which the tale of Soga mana-bon (a book written with the Chinese characters) is the oldest and often comes on.
  609. The author is unknown and there are three volumes in total.
  610. The author is unknown but in the engi there are descriptions which favor Chumon-in, Daisen-ji Temple and thus it is highly possible that the author was a party of Chumon-in.
  611. The author is unknown, and it is believed to have been completed in 1055.
  612. The author is unknown, but it is conjectured that the book was written by a warrior who was in Ashikaga side during the Northern and Southern Court period.
  613. The author is unknown.
  614. The author journeyed to Sakamoto, Mt. Hiei, to try to heal her wounded heart, but it took her a long time to get over her grief.
  615. The author looked for inspiration for his novel in an incident of arson at the Kinkaku-ji Temple and described the 'I', Yoken HAYASHI, as one obsessed by the beauty of the Rokuon-ji Temple.
  616. The author of "Heiji Monogatari," who was in favor of Yoshihira, reflected his act as a whim of youth by citing a historical event in which Xiang YU of Chu unnecessarily attacked Wang Ling, who had been neutral, and made him take sides with Gaozu (Liu Bang) of Former Han.
  617. The author of "Kagero Nikki" (The Gossamer Years) was her aunt, the mother of FUJIWARA no Michitsuna, and it is pointed out that she was influenced by her.
  618. The author of "Mimibukuro" (literally, "Ear Bag"; a collection of fantastic tales and intriguing rumors from early modern Japan)
  619. The author of "Ryueihikan", Yamon KIKUCHI, considered that Edo Castle was built on the land coinciding with Shijin-so-o topography.
  620. The author of "Sarashina Nikki" (The Sarashina Diary), the daughter of SUGAWARA no Takasue was one of those readers.
  621. The author of the "Azuma Kagami" commented on his word and wrote, 'Shouldn't he be called an extremely strong warrior?'
  622. The author of the epigraph was inscribed as 'Munenori AKAGI, Minister of Agriculture and Forestry, Shotokuhi Construction Committee.'
  623. The author of the preface was KI no Tsurayuki, and it was the first full-scale treatise on waka (thirty-one-syllable poems).
  624. The author of this book (" Sarugaku dangi"), Motoyoshi was given densho (the book of esoterica) "Sando" whose main theme is on how to write Noh.
  625. The author predominately describes physical or imaginary visible beauty, while the spiritual beauty that an individual should have hardly appears in the story.
  626. The author said that the purpose of this book was to correct one's failings and to develop and complement thought, being aware of the lessons of the preceding "Hosshinshu" (Tales of Awakening).
  627. The author seemed to have a plan that Kurama Tengu would be killed in a street fight during the Paris Commune that was also the stage of Osaragi's another work "Pari Moyu" (Paris Burns).
  628. The author starts the diary from her return to Heiankyo (the present-day Kyoto city) between September and October in 1020 with her father, who had been appointed as an officer at a kokufu in Kazusa Province (the present Chiba Prefecture) in Togoku (the eastern part of Japan, particularly Kanto region).
  629. The author was Anrakuan Sakuden, who was a priest in the capital (Kyoto) and was also known as a tea master and a cultured person.
  630. The author was Daijodaijin (Grand Minister of state) Kinkata TOIN.
  631. The author was KOREMUNE no Kinkata, Myobo hakase (a teacher of the law in the Ritsuryo system).
  632. The author was Kinkata TOIN.
  633. The author was Kyokai (or Keikai).
  634. The author was MINAMOTO no Masasuke.
  635. The author was Ryojo NARUSHIMA, a Confucian scholar who served the bakufu.
  636. The author was TAIRA no Yasuyori.
  637. The author was Touemon, who was probably Zenpo's pupil and is believed to have died at the age of 76 in 1553.
  638. The author was Zeami.
  639. The author was a Christian and a scholar who had a wife of US citizen, and was active in Japan, the United States and European countries.
  640. The author was identified as FUJIWARA no Tomotaka in "Honchoshojaku mokuroku" (the oldest list of Japanese books in existence written during the Kamakura period).
  641. The author was not good at writing, and the way of writing was that of an ordinary person.
  642. The author was the monk Keikai of Yakushi-ji Temple in Nara Ukyo in Nara Prefecture.
  643. The author was the mother of FUJIWARA no Michitsuna.
  644. The author was the second daughter of SUGAWARA no Takasue, who was a fifth generation descendant of SUGAWARA no Michizane.
  645. The author wished to escape from the world and live as his heart leads, so he planned a travel to visit utamakura (places famed in classical Japanese poetry) and pay pilgrimages shrines without any companion, and he made poems on absence of absolutes using scenery and the nature that he encountered on the road.
  646. The author wrote it to console Empress Teishi, who felt depressed over the fall of the Michitaka family.
  647. The author's deep insight into human nature is reflected in this book by his bold and self-deprecating imagination, thus it can be regarded as an outstanding work among his other parodies.
  648. The author's father was FUJIWARA no Yorimichi who built Byodo-in Temple.
  649. The author's name isn't known.
  650. The author's only full-length novel, "A Dark Night's Passing" (1921-1937), is considered one of the most important works of Modern Japanese Literature; Shohei OOKA, a novelist, praised it as the highest achievement of modern literature.
  651. The author's sophisticated taste was in harmony with a keen observation on things, generating the intellectual aesthetic world of 'wokashi (amusing or delightful)' in contrast with the emotional 'mono no aware (pathos)' of "The Tale of Genji."
  652. The author, Emperor Juntoku (1197 - 1242), was born the third prince of Emperor Gotoba.
  653. The author, Seicho MATSUMOTO, who was originally from Kokurakita Ward, Kitakyushu City, talks about the Kurimanju in a television commercial.
  654. The author, TAIRA no Tomonobu, was Jushiijo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade) governor of Dewa Province, and his family was Kanmu Heishi (Taira clan) TAIRA no Takamune-ryu (TAIRA no Takamune line).
  655. The author, Wheaton, took part in revision up to the fourth edition and, after that, his friend, W.B. Lawrence succeeded revision work resulting in the sixth edition published in 1855.
  656. The author, born in 1946, actually realized 'the Chinese spirit' claimed by Norinaga MOTOORI, and hesitantly considered it.
  657. The author, who studied economics, discussed the way of making social recognition in Japan and reading books on social science from the view of what a theory to get or not to get power mean.
  658. The author, who was born in England and encountered several countries and cultures as a diplomat, tries to grasp differences between other countries and Japan that he actually experienced.
  659. The authorities asked Keishin Electric Tramway, Kyoto Electric Railway and one other company to compromise and join hands.
  660. The authorities of Kyoto University were also severe with the students' protest.
  661. The authorities of the domain treated them as dead, and showed them the graves of Saigo and Gesshu to the officer of prisoners, and the officer of prisoners took the footman and Jusuke of Gesshu, and left.
  662. The authorities suppressed social disturbances using military force.
  663. The authorities suppressed the riot using force, and two internees were killed.
  664. The authorities therefore killed Choei while transporting him in a palanquin (from the memorandum written by one of the officers who captured Choei. However, according to the report submitted to the magistrate's office, Choei killed himself by stabbing him in the throat after some fights).
  665. The authorities which handled the registrations were also aware of this situation, as the following examples indicate:
  666. The authorities' response
  667. The authority in regard to shomu is referred to as shomuken (the authority of the jurisdiction and the administration of shoen).
  668. The authority of Dajokan was divided into three branches of legislation, administration and judiciary, each of which was exercised by Giseikan (the legislature), Gyoseikan (the executive) and subordinate five branches and Keihokan (the judiciary) respectively to achieve the system with three powers separated.
  669. The authority of Karafuto-Cho was then transferred to the Home Ministry.
  670. The authority of Kyoto University convened on April 24 a meeting to explain the basic policy for reconstruction and about 60 persons of the Yoshida dormitory side participated in this meeting.
  671. The authority of bloodline is thought to have been based on the concept of the presbyter-sovereignty of ancient Germany.
  672. The authority of such a person is thought to have been far reaching.
  673. The authority of the Fuken-kai under the Fuken-kai rules is acclaimed to be small and weak.
  674. The authority of the Kamon of the imperial family, Kiku-mon and Kiri-mon, increasingly became stronger so much that in 1591 and 1595 Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI implemented regulations to forbid unauthorized use of Kiku-mon and Kiri-mon.
  675. The authority of the island government (or Toshi) was changed into that of the county office (or the governor of the county) in the mainland.
  676. The authority of the kuge government came to be greatly encroached by the bakufu and shugo (provincial constable), and gradually became little more than a mere name.
  677. The authority of the university asked for the dispatch of police force to the campus in order to secure the path for the Emperor's departure.
  678. The authority of the university ordered the dissolution of the Dogakukai on November 15, and indefinitely suspended eight executives of the Dogakukai from the university on November 18.
  679. The authorized descendant of the Takanashi clan today is from the Owari Takanashi family.
  680. The authorized location of the misasagi is Nonaka Bokeyama-kofun Tumulus (a keyhole-shaped mound of 120 meters in the total length) located at 3-chome, Aoyama, Fujiidera City, Osaka Prefecture.
  681. The authors and editors on the book of "Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan)" and "Shaku Nihongi (annotated text of the Nihon Shoki)" often consulted the "Joguki (Record of the Crown Prince)" for reference when writing articles on those same books.
  682. The authors are unknown, but one theory widely accepted is that it was written by the people concerned with the school of Kaju-ji Temple because many quotations had come from diaries of the people from the school, including "Kikki" (diary of Tsunefusa YOSHIDA) of Tsunefusa YOSHIDA from the school of Kaju-ji Temple.
  683. The authors are unknown.
  684. The authors included emperors, imperial princes such as Imperial Princes Kawashima and Otsu, princes without imperial proclamation), retainers, Buddhist monks and the like.
  685. The authors sign their names.
  686. The authors were FUJIWARA no Saneyori, OE no Asatsuna, and others.
  687. The authorship and the time when Kugyo-bunin came into existence has not yet been ascertained, but it is believed to be based on 'Rekiunki' and names had been added from the time of Konin.
  688. The authorship of the third part and 'Ten Quires of Uji' is very much in doubt.
  689. The autochthonous climax vegetation in this region is evergreen broad-leaved forest, however when it is amply affected by human activity, sometimes the vegetation stabilizes as a deciduous forest, without ever reaching its full potential.
  690. The autochthonous habitat was lost due to the exploitation of timber and firewood, and the removal of fallen leaves and underbrush used for the farmland manure impoverished the soil depriving it of nutrition, and allowed the dominant propagation of red pine trees that are resistant in poor soils.
  691. The autograph reprint of Jocho's "Nenpu" (Chronological List of the Main Events) is included in "Hagakure Kenkyu" (Study on Hagakure), Volume 2, published by Hagakure Kenkyukai (study group).
  692. The automated ticket gates installed were manufactured by Toshiba.
  693. The automated ticket gates were manufactured by Toshiba.
  694. The automatic ticket gate at the exit is a standard type, but a person in a wheelchair can enter the platform through a passage by the ticket gate.
  695. The automatic ticket gate is sufficiently wide to allow a person in a wheelchair to enter.
  696. The automatic ticket gate was manufactured by Toshiba.
  697. The automatic ticket gates in the station are simplified versions of the standard type.
  698. The automatic ticket gates were manufactured by OMRON.
  699. The automatic ticket gates were manufactured by Toshiba.
  700. The automatic ticket gates were manufactured by Toshiba; the red automatic ticket gate (EG-2000) can treat two tickets collectively when exiting, and it accepts PiTaPa/ICOCA cards.
  701. The automatic ticket machine is in operation from 9:30 to 16:30 (this time period is extended during the tourist seasons).
  702. The autonomous bodies, which abolish the tomobiki closing of crematories, have increased.
  703. The autonomous body in Hokkaido originally called as 'Hokkaido chihohi' was decided to be called as 'Do'.
  704. The autonomy of the soson was increased through such demanding actions.
  705. The autonomy of universities was restricted as well by the government in the period of the Red Purge (by GHQ/SCAP).
  706. The autopsy of her body was conducted by Takeshi OSANAI (army surgeon), the father of Kaoru OSANAI.
  707. The autumn Buddhist memorial service in equinox times (from September 20)
  708. The autumn field, where wildflowers bloom, is called 'Hanano' (flower field), and since early times people would walk around the field and compose Tanka (poems of 31 syllables) or Haiku (poems of 17 syllables).
  709. The autumn in the following year, 1193, the poems were recited in public and judged, and the writing up of the assessments of the poems was completed the same year.
  710. The autumn leaves in the station yard are illuminated for the Kibune Momiji Toro Festival, which is held each November.
  711. The autumn leaves, there, are extremely beautiful.
  712. The autumn of 2008: The station's name is scheduled to be changed from Marutamachi Station to Jingu-marutamachi Station.
  713. The autumn of the same year, Fujitsubo held investiture of the Empress.
  714. The autumn quarter was the home of Empress Akikonomu, and its garden incorporated the miniature hills and other remnants of the garden of Lady Rokujo's residence.
  715. The autumn wind blows hard till it reaches the oak's leaves, but when it arrives at the tips of the Japanese plume grass, it blows gently (Shoku Kokinshu).
  716. The auxiliary verb for politeness (Japanese grammar) 'soro'('そうろう', 'そろ' or 'サウラフ' in historical kana (the Japanese syllabary) orthography) is placed at the end of a sentence.
  717. The average annual temperature is 14.3 degrees Celsius, with an annual precipitation of 1786.3 mm for Maizuru city, which is very close to the average calculated from 152 meteorological observatories in Japan.
  718. The average cost of receiving these services per pair of kadomatsu ranges from ten to fifty thousand yen (the more formal the kadomatsu is, the more expensive it will be).
  719. The average daily number of passengers at this station in fiscal year 2006 was 4,090.
  720. The average daily number of passengers boarding at this station in fiscal year 2006 was 27.
  721. The average daily number of passengers in fiscal 2006 was 96.
  722. The average daily number of passengers in fiscal year 2005 was 105,704.
  723. The average daily number of passengers in fiscal year 2005 was 108,512.
  724. The average daily number of passengers in fiscal year 2006 was 115.
  725. The average daily number of passengers in fiscal year 2006 was 123.
  726. The average daily number of passengers in fiscal year 2006 was 179,155.
  727. The average daily number of passengers in fiscal year 2006 was 271.
  728. The average daily number of passengers in fiscal year 2006 was 30,921.
  729. The average daily number of passengers in fiscal year 2006 was 477.
  730. The average daily number of passengers using the station was 236 in fiscal year 2006.
  731. The average daily number of passengers was about 33 in fiscal year 2006.
  732. The average daily number of passengers who used the station in fiscal year 2006 was 112.
  733. The average daily number of passengers who used the station in fiscal year 2006 was 5,170.
  734. The average daily number of passengers who used the station in fiscal year 2006 was eight.
  735. The average daily number of passengers who used this station in fiscal year 2006 was 4,364.
  736. The average daily number of people who boarded or disembarked, as of November 2003, was 2,555.
  737. The average daily number of station users in fiscal year 2006 was as few as eight.
  738. The average daily number of station users in fiscal year 2006 was eight.
  739. The average daily number, as of November 2003, was 4,605 persons.
  740. The average examination pass rate varies among Dai-i.
  741. The average height of the humans started to grow relatively recently.
  742. The average number of daily passengers in fiscal year 2006 was 6,997.
  743. The average number of passengers a day in fiscal year 2006 was 3,118 (based on statistics compiled by the Kyoto Prefectural Government).
  744. The average number of persons who got on board at this station each day in fiscal 2006 was 11,762.
  745. The average number of persons who got on board at this station each day in fiscal 2006 was 9,696.
  746. The average number of times that an oshibori is leased (that is to say, their durability) is approximately 25.
  747. The average rice-polishing ratio of the polished rice which Japanese people ordinarily have in their eating habits is 90-92%.
  748. The average starting pay of college graduates at that time was seventy yen, and the average pay of day laborers per day was one yen and sixty-three sen.
  749. The average visitor spending and the total amount (of consumption) for each category are released.
  750. The award is named after Sakuden ANRAKUAN, who is said to have begun rakugo.
  751. The award was given for his achievements on the Huangpu River restoration project as the representative of the Dutch government.
  752. The awards are $1,000 for the grand prize and $500 for each runner-up (as of the eleventh festival).
  753. The axle, attached to the frame, has a pinwheel on itself, and the pinwheel spins from the ascending air current, caused by the air heated by the candle.
  754. The ayu caught at Goryo Ukai is not only presented to Imperial Palace, but also dedicated to Meiji-jingu Shrine and Ise-jingu Shrine.
  755. The azaleas planted in the front garden by Daisetsu SUZUKI of Zen philosopher come into bloom in early summer.
  756. The azana (adult male nickname) 'Syuhei,' name 'Mitsushige.'
  757. The baby born on this occasion was Fusasaki no Otodo.'
  758. The baby was called Hototataraisukihime since her mother had become pregnant with the baby as a result of being startled by being struck in the hoto; however, Hototataraisukihime was renamed to Himetataraisukeyorihime to eliminate "Hoto" from the original name.
  759. The baby was handed to a messenger and was discarded at Yuigahama beach.
  760. The baby-sitter school in Ueda City, Nagano Prefecture has the longest history -50 years 1month.
  761. The back circular part is 36 meters in diameters and 10 meters high, and there is a narrow terrace on the western side of the narrowest part.
  762. The back circular part is 54 meters in diameter.
  763. The back circular part is 55 meters in diameter and 7.8 meters in height, and the front square part 48 meters in width and 7 meters in height.
  764. The back circular part is circle-shaped, and the side of the front square part gently forms an arc and opens at the edge, and it slightly shapes like a plectrum at its front.
  765. The back circular part is not precise circle shaped.
  766. The back cloth has a small trapezoidal part in which a plate or cardboard is placed at the upper hem, which is called a koshiita (back plate).
  767. The back cloth is divided into right and left sides and not pleated.
  768. The back cloth is longer than the front cloth by the length of the back plate.
  769. The back end of the Hibashi chopstick comes in a variety of forms: rounded shape; copper nail-like shape; one fitted with a ring by splitting or wrapping.
  770. The back fin begins right after the operculum and the anal fin is positioned near the center of the body, and connects with the tail fin.
  771. The back label usually indicates which variety of sakamai is used for kojimai and kakemai.
  772. The back part was slightly made fluffy.
  773. The back part was tightly smoothed down.
  774. The back room: 2.62 meters in full length, 2.33 meters in width and 2.02 meters in height
  775. The back room: 2.8 meters in full length, 1.76 meters in width and 1.12 meters in height
  776. The back side of the Kumano-goo distributed by Kumano Sanzan (three major shrines, Kumano Hongu Taisha Shrine, Kumano Hayatama Taisha Shrine and Kumano Nachi Taisha Shrine) was used for kishomon (sworn oath) from the Heian period through the early-modern times.
  777. The back side states that it was made in Paekche in order to send the king of Wa.
  778. The back square part is short and slightly expanded in front.
  779. The background
  780. The background and value of the regency
  781. The background factor was continuous widespread battles for colonies under international law.
  782. The background for anti-Taira movements was because there was animosity towards the Taira clan, who gave precedence to their own vassals and related persons while preventing local forces from ruling Taira clan governed provinces and property.
  783. The background for the title was a scene of Yuji ODAKA driving a wagon from Tokyo to Niigata consisting of the following shots:
  784. The background is that this was painted at the time part of the city was being reconstructed after the Onin War when the Gion-e (Gion Festival) was stopped and the festival was later resumed in 1500.
  785. The background of Hirotoji's marriage with Emperor Shomu closely related to the existence of the Michiyo.
  786. The background of adopting the 1067 mm track gauge
  787. The background of becoming the president at Takushoku University
  788. The background of the Fuji group's practicing shakubuku is as follows:
  789. The background of the above difference is that while other sects consider that incense is offered to three of Butsu, Ho and So (Buddha, doctrine and monks), Jodo Shinshu Sect considers that the purpose of burning incense is to purify one's own smell as etiquette required for a person who stands in front of Buddha.
  790. The background of the above is that the canal structure of the grade separate crossing situated just below the station made it impossible to place a bus stop there.
  791. The background of the case when a user is told to 'just buy a new one' is the idea that 'because the causes of the problem can be infinite, it is actually cheaper to buy a new one rather than spending time to specify the problem, even though the cost of the computer itself is wasted.'
  792. The background of the establishment
  793. The background of the establishment of Sekkanseiji was that because threats inside and outside the country had gone, politics had been stabilized, and the center of the politics began to be moved to the management of ceremonies and personal matters.
  794. The background of the first Kensei Yogo Undo and the prologue to it
  795. The background of the foundation of Hannya-ji Temple and the year of the establishment are not stated on any historiography, and the founder is also unknown as there are various opinions about it.
  796. The background of the incident
  797. The background of the portrait includes Japanese pictures such as ukiyoe.
  798. The background of the rollsign of a limited express train is red.
  799. The background of the second Kensei Yogo Undo and the prologue to it
  800. The background of the time of its compilation
  801. The background of these myths may be the fact that potatoes revive after being cut and buried in the ground.
  802. The background of this borrowings was the declined price of silver coins kept by the Ministry of Army.
  803. The background of this movement was that a prolonged war caused the Japanese human resources to be exhausted and that Japan had no choice but to rely on the colonies.
  804. The background of tracking down and killing order of Yoshichika
  805. The background of why the title "kazoku" was adopted is unclear.
  806. The background to the production of this play is as follows: While "Tokaido Yotsuya Kaidan" was making a big hit, its leading actor, the third Kikugoro ONOE left the Nakamura-za Theater for visiting Dazaifu Tenmangu Shrine, and the theater manager commissioned Nanboku to write a new play in haste to solve the predicament.
  807. The backgrounds of such housings were abundant woods, a humid climate, and the existence of engineers acquainted with the nature of wood.
  808. The backlash generated by the political initiatives Shinzei and his family were launching is considered to be the biggest cause of the outbreak of the Heiji Rebellion.
  809. The backside is whitish by comparison to the top side.
  810. The badge of the Hokkaido Development Commission had a shape of a red polar star.
  811. The badge of the National Diet members applies the design of Juichikiku (Chrysanthemum with eleven petals).
  812. The bag is treated almost the same way as treating shifuku in the otsubukuro procedure, while the fukusa to used to wrap the natsume is later used when serving tea in the tsutsumi fukusa procedure.
  813. The bag was found later in a nearby field, and the draft papers were still in the bag.
  814. The bags are featured by designs of enhanced practical use, rich color variations, and excellent durability, gaining popularity with young people as designer goods.
  815. The baiu front is meteorologically a front which brings monsoon (monsoon front).
  816. The baked kind are called Yakichikuwa and the steamed ones are called Mushichikuwa or white Chikuwa.
  817. The bakufu
  818. The bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) issued various edicts in 1791 (Kanseirei) and 1806 (Bunkarei) which instituted a policy of providing necessities to foreign ships.
  819. The bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) questioned Yoshitsugu's involvement in the Uesugi war, and he and his attendants were arrested.
  820. The bakufu (shogunate) obtained direct power over the higokenin (non-samurai retainers) as a result of the Mongol invasions of Japan however, there were many samurai who did not obey the bakufu.
  821. The bakufu (shogunate) still tried to have the experienced Sukemoto as roju, but did not end in success when he was alive.
  822. The bakufu accepted this proposal and started to emit Ansei ichibu-gin silver coins, which contained the same quality of silver as foreign ones, on August 13.
  823. The bakufu acted as this in case Mochiuji took action against them.
  824. The bakufu adopted his suggestion, and started to establish a navy.
  825. The bakufu again dispatched a large army led by Ietoki OSARAGI, Munenori NAGOE (or NAGOSHI), and Takanao OSARAGI.
  826. The bakufu and other clans tried to get modern Western weapons, at first to protect the coastlines, and later to overthrow the bakufu.
  827. The bakufu appointed Ujitsune SHIBA and Yoshiyuki SHIBUKAWA to Kyushu Tandai (local commissioner) in the generation of the second Shogun, Yoshiakira ASHIKAGA.
  828. The bakufu army attempted to cut off the castle's water supply.
  829. The bakufu army on the defense consisted of 3000 cavalrymen of Hosokawa, Hatakeyama and Kyogoku clans, and the battle became fierce.
  830. The bakufu army was defeated at the battles of Kotesashi ga hara and Bubaigawara (the Kamakura period), and was cornered in Kamakura.
  831. The bakufu asked Omiyain, who was the first wife and biological mother of Gofukakusa and Kameyama, which of the sons was the deceased choice and Omiyain gave Kameyama's name, who was subsequently named as Chiten.
  832. The bakufu assigned gokenin in Kyoto who remained loyal to it during the war to keep their position and shoryo, and those who moved to Saigoku after given shoryo there after the war, to Rokuhara Tandai.
  833. The bakufu collaborated with Imperial Court for the defense of the nation and, in addition to refortifying the Saigoku's defenses, it also received permission to procure personnel and military supplies from the Imperial Court's territories which had previously been outside of the bakufu's control.
  834. The bakufu commanded Kishu Domain, Tsu Domain, Hikone Domain, Koriyama Domain and so on to suppress Tenchu-gumi.
  835. The bakufu considered that the sakekabu system had a weakness in the point of the amount of sake brewing, and it was afraid that tax revenue would decrease if merchants including sake breweries hit the weak point.
  836. The bakufu constructed New Osaka-jo Castle where Osaka-jo Castle was, and made it one of footholds to rule Saigoku.
  837. The bakufu continued this policy until it fell.
  838. The bakufu controlled Kyoto and immediately deposed Godaigo in absentia and Crown Prince Kazuhito (aged 19, Emperor Kogon) ascended the throne.
  839. The bakufu controlled sake brewing based on the market price of rice and the food situation of the time, as current central banks control the economy by changing the official interest rate.
  840. The bakufu could not ignore Norimichi's government and ordered several neighboring han to subjugate him.
  841. The bakufu decided to impose a tax on sake breweries.
  842. The bakufu decided to let 46 Ako Roshi withdraw from Sengaku-ji Temple to the residence of Hokinokami SENGOKU for a short period of time and then sent them to the families of 4 feudal lords, Tsunatoshi HOSOKAWA, Sadanao MATSUDAIRA, Tsunamoto MORI and Tadayuki MIZUNO.
  843. The bakufu decided to order sake breweries to pay as much as 50% as a business taxes called sake unjo (one of the taxes which was assessed on workers in all kinds of industries except for the agriculture industry) on the current price of sake, and this enabled further increases in tax revenues.
  844. The bakufu didn't interfere with the Imperial Court in Kyoto or with the shoen and public territories in rural areas, instead creating a dual system of government (bakufu and Court) under which it had the power to appoint warriors (as opposed to Court noblemen) to the key positions, including the jito, that controlled the countryside.
  845. The bakufu directly collected dosoyaku at first, but later on appointed influential doso as nosenkata (an institution to collect tax from moneylenders and sake breweries) and had them collect dosoyaku from several dozens of doso.
  846. The bakufu directly collected taxes initially, but later it picked up a large sake brewery from each several dozen houses in the same business and assigned them to serve as Nosenkata (an institution to collect tax from moneylenders and sake breweries) to collect sakaya-yaku.
  847. The bakufu disliked the execution of right to manage their fief by the Hatamoto retainers who possessed their own territories, and took the policy of curbing the execution.
  848. The bakufu dispatched reinforcements led by Takauji ASHIKAGA and Takaie NAGOE to defeat the combatants at Mount Senjo.
  849. The bakufu dispatched the army led by Yasuie HOJO to intercept the enemy.
  850. The bakufu dispatched the punitive force that had been formed by Sadanao OSARAGI, Sadafuyu KANAZAWA, Takauji ASHIKAGA and Yoshisada NITTA.
  851. The bakufu earned a large income by imposing Jiguchi sen (taxes imposed based on size of frontage), Sakaya yaku (taxes imposed on sake brewery by Muromachi bakufu), Doso yaku (taxes imposed on an underground warehouse), Bajo yaku and so on.
  852. The bakufu enacted bans on gambling a number of times in amendments to Goseibai-shikimoku (code of conduct for samurai), stipulating that people who violated the bans should be dismissed.
  853. The bakufu enthroned the Emperor Kogen from the Jimyoin line and changed the imperial era name to Shokei.
  854. The bakufu examined achievement of each person and granted the rewards according to the achievement on June 16, and Tsunetoshi YAMANOUCHI SUDO was disqualified as the shugo of Iga and Ise.
  855. The bakufu expanded its power to the western provinces after the Jokyu War, and gokenin (immediate vassals of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods) and court nobles who were sent as jito (manager and lord of manor) had more legal troubles with lords of private estates and the local public.
  856. The bakufu expected contribution from sakaya using the names, for example, of business tax on sakekabu (an official certificate of sake brewing) or myogakin (tax for certifying business right).
  857. The bakufu financially oppressed even daimyo obedient to the bakufu, for example, with the Sankin-kotai system (a system under which feudal lords in the Edo period were required to spend every other year in residence in Edo), not to allow them to have the power to resist the bakufu.
  858. The bakufu finished a series of judgments and in 1806 in 'A Letter of Adjudication' written by Honnyo, the errors in sango-kimyo-setsu were clarified and both parties were punished according to Shuianjin (the notion that advocates a radical distinction between mind and body).
  859. The bakufu floundering in financial difficulties accepted Koitomi's advice and sent Soa as seishi and Koitomi as fukushi (vice envoy) to Ming, which had implemented isolationism, in 1401 to begin establishing relations with Ming.
  860. The bakufu formed Nosenkata (an institution for collecting taxes from moneylenders and sake breweries) and collected taxes from these institutions.
  861. The bakufu formed the Kyoto Fuchishu and proceeded with anti-Kamakura Kubo activities.
  862. The bakufu gradually intervened in the Imperial Court and Jito eroded Kokugaryo (territories governed by provincial government office) and Shoen, resulting in acceleration of its nation-wide governance by the military government.
  863. The bakufu had Sumiyoshi-naiki Hirotsuna to repair the paintings, and Yasumasa GAMO to correct the letters on the shikishi.
  864. The bakufu had Sumiyoshi-naiki Hiroyuki to paint the sages and Yasumasa GAMO to write the letters on the shikishi.
  865. The bakufu had dismissed Tadayoshi and tentatively appointed Osaka Castle keeper Munehide MATSUDAIRA as his successor, but the Imperial court refused to approve the appointment because Munehide was also a Jishabugyo during the Ansei no Taigoku and especially favored by Naosuke II.
  866. The bakufu had the 'Horaizu' painting in the top center restored to the ancient style, '負文亀.'
  867. The bakufu however, got the right to appoint the jito in shoen and koryo of various provinces, when the rebellion of MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune happened in 1185.
  868. The bakufu insisted that the four-mon iron coin was a four-mon refined-iron coin which was especially made of refined iron ingots, but only a small quantity was issued because of bad reputation and loss caused by the minting of coin.
  869. The bakufu issued the second order to conquer Choshu in Feburary of that year.
  870. The bakufu later also recognized that doso would pay this amount so that Tokuseirei would not be applied to them.
  871. The bakufu lost many battles across the country, and Iemochi died of disease at Osaka-jo Castle on July 20.
  872. The bakufu machi-bugyo in the Tenryo cities (the cities directly controlled by the bakufu) other than Edo were called with the city name added to their heads, for example, Osaka machi-bugyo, and was generically called ongoku-bugyo (literally, bugyo in remote provinces).
  873. The bakufu might have had no choice but to turn blind eyes to the unlawful furiuti because strict control over the unlawful furiuri would result in inconvenient life of samurai society as well as commoners and the bakufu did not have enough manpower to catch every lawful furiuri in Edo.
  874. The bakufu monitored Kamakura kubo on issues such as the appointment of a provincial constable.
  875. The bakufu moved a large force lead by Takaie NAGOE and Takauji ASHIKAGA, adding more soldiers in the Kinki region to contain the insurrection, but Takaie died in battle shortly after arriving in Kyoto and Takauji answered Godaigo's call to join the insurrection force.
  876. The bakufu named Rinnojinomiya Monzeki as the chief priest in charge of the three mountains of Mt. Hiei, Mt. Toei and Mt. Nikko.
  877. The bakufu navy would send additional warships, and advance to Hyogo and Osaka prefectures to successfully reclaim the Kinki region.
  878. The bakufu obtained an imperial sanction in order to eliminate resistance of honjo consisting of traditionally influential families, such as Kuge.
  879. The bakufu offered a certain amount of expenses to daimyo who were ordered to do the fushin (Tenkabushin), however, the expenses impoverished daimyo; for example, the Saga clan had to reduce its retainers' horoku (salary) by 30% across-the-board.
  880. The bakufu often ordered feudal lords to thoroughly supervise samurai under their command.
  881. The bakufu ordered jomai bugyo and fudai shohan to change the jomai every year and prepare for emergency, and when fudai domains changed the territory, they were required to check whether there is jomai stock based on regulations and the policy of the stock.
  882. The bakufu ordered preparation of gocho in 1644, and it took several years for daimyo to submit gocho for each province.
  883. The bakufu ordered the Uesugi family to supervise the retainers of Kira, but Tsunanori took only seven brave fighters and drove away all the retainers who did not resist.
  884. The bakufu politics became led by Nobuaki and other "roju" promoted by Sadanobu (such as Ujinori TODA and Tadakazu HONDA), who are called "Kansei senior vassals."
  885. The bakufu prepared for battle against the Yuan [Mongol] Dynasty while the Imperial Palace prayed that they would yield to Japan.
  886. The bakufu provided large amounts of gold and silver for Todai-ji Temple, and requested feudal lords to offer human and financial resources.
  887. The bakufu put controls on brewing sake in place from time to time for reasons such as: the rice market, food supply situation and political turmoil etc.
  888. The bakufu put together a large army with Yoshiakira at its head to subjugate Tadafuyu.
  889. The bakufu received information about foreign countries from countries that were allowed to trade in Dejima, such as China (Qing) and the Netherlands which provided 'Fusetsugaki' (documents about foreign information).
  890. The bakufu revised Buke Shohatto (Kanbunrei) in 1663, and forbade junshi (following one's master to the grave) and abolished the system of Shoninnosei (forcing daimyo to offer a hostage) (these two measures were called 'two good actions in the Kanbun era').
  891. The bakufu rikugun was eventually educated by the French military advisory group, and in 1866, Denshutai was organized.
  892. The bakufu sent troops with Okitaka TANUMA as a commander in chief.
  893. The bakufu severely punished monouri who violated the license, and also treated monouri as measures for providing jobs to the poor and the weak.
  894. The bakufu side attacked with gunfire day and night in order to put psychological pressure on the shirogata (people in the castle).
  895. The bakufu side, also exhausted with a series of battles, did not chase them.
  896. The bakufu struggled to handle the issue and in 1317, it indicated that the next succession was to be decided by discussion between the two lines and prohibited the sending of special envoys.
  897. The bakufu struggled with the situation, later introduced the buichi-sen tax system, and made it a condition of Tokuseirei that one-tenth (later, one-fifth) of the debt amount should be paid to the bakufu.
  898. The bakufu subjugated Hosokawa because he invaded Kyoto on the side of the Southern Court (Japan) so that the post of steward became vacant.
  899. The bakufu suppressed these disturbances, however, since injustice by the government officials of Shibamura Domain in the land in custody was exposed in 1794, key figures including the lord of the domain, Naganori are punished by the command of the bakufu, and all the lands in custody are taken away also.
  900. The bakufu that lost Yoshinori, an absolute ruler, came to a standstill as the kanrei, Mochiyuki HOSOKAWA, lacked leadership.
  901. The bakufu then tried to enhance the effectiveness of the decree by imposing rates rather than Kokudaka.
  902. The bakufu tried to avoid changes in the rank order and social status of daimyo represented by kokudaka, rather than to comprehend the actual state of production of daimyo.
  903. The bakufu tried to keep its authority through Taisei Hokan (transfer of power back to the Emperor).
  904. The bakufu tried to mediate between both parties, suggesting that a principle of ryoto tetsuritsu (alternate accession from two ancestries of imperial families) be adopted; at the same time, the bakufu also urged the Imperial Court to undertake a political reform called "Tokusei " (virtuous rule) in order to deal with both the internal and external crises.
  905. The bakufu was afraid of their movements, however, and after acquiring a rinji (Emperor's command) in July, ordered the local lords of the Aki and Iwami Provinces to hunt down and kill Yoshioki.
  906. The bakufu was comparatively tolerant about using Kamon, but it strictly forbade the use of Aoi-mon, the Kamon of Tokugawa clan.
  907. The bakufu was concerned that Kiyokawa would use the Roshigumi as a card for the Sonno and anti-shogunate movement, and sent assassins, including Tadasaburo SASAKI, in April of that year to murder Kiyokawa at Ichinohashi, Azabu.
  908. The bakufu was established as an extension of the private household administration of Yoritomo (Lord Kamakura) and as such, did not count as a public institution according to the standards of the day.
  909. The bakufu was led by two brothers between whom there were frequent conflicts of interest: the shogun Takauji, and Tadayoshi who was in charge of government affairs.
  910. The bakufu was not the only target of his anger; he also directed his anger at the ruling classes of the Qing dynasty and the Yi dynasty of Korea, both of which clung to the sakuho system based on Sinocentrism.
  911. The bakufu would demote or expel an official if an uprising broke out.
  912. The bakufu's decision on the punishment for this incident had to do only with drawing a hidden sword inside the palace, and it unconditionally deserved the death penalty regardless of the victim's survival or death, degree of injury, and drawing his sword.
  913. The bakufu's grip on power tightens during Yoshimitsu and Yoshimochi ASHIKAGA's reigns
  914. The bakufu's intention was to establish 'a convenient group with which they could collectively manage Sonno Joi and pro-Imperialist masterless warriors who threatened the public order.'
  915. The bakufu's lack of principle further worsened the situation.
  916. The bakufu's part in the trading may have been less active than ever believed.
  917. The bakufu's regulations did not permit doso to begin or discontinue business at will.
  918. The bakufu's side hastened to backfill the moat.
  919. The bakufu, concerned about the Jimyo-in Imperial line cold treatment of the Retired Emperor Gofukakusa when he made known his intention to become a priest, they recommended Gofukakusa's Prince, Imperial Prince Hirohito (the Emperor Fushimi) to become Crown Prince as a compromised proposal.
  920. The bakufu, which gradually developed a sense of crisis as they gained the information on the Opium War, appointed Shuhan TAKASHIMA and Hidetatsu EGAWA to the instructors of gunnery, commencing studies on the western-style armament.
  921. The bakufu, which placed its core site in Kyoto, gradually eroded the functions of the Imperial Court.
  922. The bakufu, whose political influence had weakened after the Kakitsu Incident three years before, gave in to Enryaku-ji Temple, and allowed the abolition of the monopoly on Kitano koji za.
  923. The bakufu-Shugo system remained until around the middle of 15th century.
  924. The balance for city bonds issued was \71.8 billion, a decrease of \0.2 billion from the previous year.
  925. The balance of supply and demand of sake continuously became worse than that in the early postwar years, and it was worst around the Showa 23 brewing year (1948 to 1949).
  926. The balances allowed to be used for this type of exchange were those produced by Hakariza in Kyoto that received a hereditary privilege in 1653.
  927. The bales are in large part made of knitted thin rice straw and filled with clay.
  928. The ball Narimichi kicked reached the clouds'
  929. The ball is sewn in such a way that five sections can be easily seen.
  930. The ball, whose core is once made of hair surrounded by leather or cloth, is round or oval-shaped (mathematically), about 24.24cm in circumference.
  931. The balustrade surrounded the outside.
  932. The balustrades are adorned with giboshi (decoration in the shape of the onion-bulb jewel).
  933. The bamboo and wood start to fail when it is shaken too much, and by making the bow length longer, it decreases the strain on the bow and allows it to outstand more arrows.
  934. The bamboo blinds were blue, and the shita sudare (silk inner blinds that hung down inside the oxcart) were dyed in ao-susogo (lighter blue at the top, ranging to darker blue at the bottom).
  935. The bamboo bow usually uses madake (Japanese Timber Bamboo, Phyllostachys bambusoides) and hazenoki (Japanese wax tree, Rhus succedanea L).
  936. The bamboo dodai is generally made by putting cow skin or sharkskin on the surface and coating layers of urushi (Japanese lacquer) to look beautiful.
  937. The bamboo grove around Nonomiya-jinja Shrine is well known.
  938. The bamboo is cut down in its third winter, freed of oil by boiling, dried in the open air so that it becomes shiratake (white bamboo), and allowed to rest for a while (several months to years), before being processed.
  939. The bamboo is harvested between fall and winter, the seasons when the bamboo is most dry.
  940. The bamboo made tsuzuras are light and have a high level of permeability to maintain moderate humidity with the effects of astringent persimmon juice and lacquer and they also have moth-proofing and antibacterial effects.
  941. The bamboo sticks didn't work anymore, so they substituted iron sticks for them.
  942. The bamboo tea spoon created by Oribe, sharply pointed just like Japanese swords, remind us of the brave warrior tea ceremony master who lived during the Sengoku Period.
  943. The bamboo was depicted in concord with a pine tree when tatemono-butai (stage that is integrated into a building) was constructed.
  944. The ban on Christianity promulgated in 1587 (kirishitan kinrei) was written by Zenso.
  945. The ban on Kendo was removed upon the termination of GHQ's Occupation, whereupon Kendo and the Shinai sport merged into one organization that continues to this day.
  946. The ban on Kendo was removed upon the termination of the Occupation.
  947. The ban on importing Western books was partially lifted as a result of the Kyoho Reform implemented by Yoshimune TOKUGAWA.
  948. The ban on kanjin sumo was gradually lifted from the period of Jokyo to Genroku; in Tokyo, restrictions on spectacular sumo matches were significantly relaxed in the 1680s.
  949. The ban on tobacco issued on November 21, 1616 had already stated that any farmer growing tobacco and a daikan (a local governor) with administration of the territory in which the farmer resided shall be imposed Karyo ("Tobu Jitsuroku").
  950. The ban on wayo to others and spread of wayo in lawsuits
  951. The ban was removed on 15 August, 1881 (ko dai 8 go (ordinance No. 8 of the first part) of the Ministry of Interior), but a license given by the chief abbot needed to be carried.
  952. The band called Kiss of the United States of America is famous for their use of makeup.
  953. The bandai is situated at a place as shown in the layout so as to watch over both the men's and women's baths.
  954. The bangashira also served as intermediary for retainers in the security division ("bankata") to report their views to the feudal lord.
  955. The bangashira was the highest ranking post in security during peaceful times and a commander at war, likewise in various feudal domains.
  956. The bangi were made from cherry wood; one has a picture of an ayu (sweetfish) on the front and a picture of a Japanese plum with a shrimp on the back, and the other one has a picture of a carp.
  957. The bangs are not bulged, but parted in the middle and thrown left and right.
  958. The banishment and forfeiture of property were sometimes extinguished when a certain period of time passed; however, kendan (ruling and judgment) for theft or injury was carried out very strictly, and the death sentence was often handed down.
  959. The bank began construction from May 9.
  960. The bank for inundation tactics was 7.2km long and seven meters high.
  961. The bank has branches and local offices in cities and villages of Kyoto Prefecture, as well as in Shiga Prefecture, Osaka Prefecture, Nara Prefecture, Hyogo Prefecture and metropolitan Tokyo.
  962. The bank of Sosuibunsen Canal from Wakaoji-jinja Shrine to Jisyo-ji Temple (Ginkaku-ji Temple) provides a walking trail called Philosophers' Walk.
  963. The bank operates ATMs carrying the name "The Bank of Kyoto, Ltd. Station ATM" at main stations jointly with Keihan Electric Railway Co., Ltd.
  964. The bank was named Saimin Tsutsumi (saving-people bank) or Sassa Tsutsumi and even now the remains are preserved.
  965. The bank was reorganized with the appointment of Shotaro SUGIMURA as the new head of the bank who had the opinion of the executives in insisting the complete exclusion of Iwashita and his clan from Kitahama Bank upon his resignation for taking his responsibility for the event.
  966. The banks identified themselves by the number of established order, therefore, they are also called as "Number Banks."
  967. The banned books previously housed in the Imperial Library are made available as part of the general materials, and the banned books previously held by the former Ministry of Home Affairs are categorized as valuable books and made available for reading with a certain level of restriction.
  968. The banning of Matsugo yoshi was one such measure.
  969. The banning of the Jodo Shinshu Sect was abolished in 1876, but since the Seinan War started the actual lifting of the ban came later.
  970. The banquet for cherry blossom viewing starts.
  971. The banquet held on this day was written in Michinaga's diary even though this poem itself was not included, but this poem was written in the diary of Sanesuke, who was critical of Michinaga, and it has passed on to the later generations.
  972. The banquet lasts for an hour or two.
  973. The banto in a mercantile family held the highest position among employees, especially during the Edo Period.
  974. The banto may have been granted license from the employer to become independent and started his own business, but this was only possible after undergoing a struggle for survival and achievement of the banto status.
  975. The banto would release the yakimiso in the river, and would thoroughly wash away the scent of miso on himself before returning, so that he would not invite the Binbo-gami.
  976. The bar counter in the Station is used as the counter in a sushi restaurant.
  977. The bare fields were confiscated when the specified time arrived, but it was permitted to inherit segyoden from generation to generation.
  978. The bark is able to be stripped off in a horizontal direction and the grayish and shiny surface is so beautiful to be used for the surface of wooden handicrafts.
  979. The barrel is stored until the end of the same year at the minimum or it may be kept one to as long as two years depending on the person.
  980. The barrel-type mailbox standing in front of the station is commonly known as the 'Maru-post' mailbox.
  981. The barrier checkpoints in Japan were completely abolished in 1869.
  982. The barrier soon became a rest station for travelers, and FUJIWARA no Michitsuna's mother, the author of Kagero Nikki (The Gossamer Years), records resting there in 970 while crossing the Osaka Pass.
  983. The barrier-free environment has been completed with the installation of an elevator and escalator.
  984. The barriers had many small gates connected to the roads outside the castle.
  985. The base board is made of oak, Japanese zelkova, Japanese white-barked magnolia, etc.
  986. The base board is mainly made of paulownia and cedar tree.
  987. The base board made of paulownia had ito-masame (a fine straight grain), was oval, and this was sashiba-geta with teeth made of a Japanese white-barked magnolia.
  988. The base board made of paulownia had masame (straight grain), and teeth made of an oak had a round shape.
  989. The base board was square, and was made of paulownia in many cases.
  990. The base currency, or the standard currency, is silver coins, allowed free coinage and free fusing and given power to circulate unlimitedly.
  991. The base for the dough.
  992. The base makeup resembles the ballet and the point makeup resembles what is used in Kabuki Buyo.
  993. The base of Mt. Atsukashi in Kunimi was designated as a national historical site because it is where Oshu Fujiwara clan was conquered by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo bur the fact that Masamune DATE set up the headquarters there for invading Fukushima has not been well-known.
  994. The base of Otsu hyakusosen, the union of ship operators traversing Lake Biwa, was established there, and it became the hub of water transport of Lake Biwa.
  995. The base of administration of the domain was solidified at the time of the first lord of the domain Nagamasa.
  996. The base of taxation of land-tax was crop yields and the yields were collected from the farmers, direct cultivators (payment in kind).
  997. The base of tenchu-gumi was placed in Sakurai-ji Temple (currently Sue, Gojo City near Honjin Crossing), and they temporarily named themselves 'Gojo Provisional Government.'
  998. The base of the Katsura Rikyu was established by the first Hachijo no Miya Imperial Prince Toshihito (1579 - 1629).
  999. The base of the Kizoku was the Gozoku class.
  1000. The base of the castle was made up entirely of stonewalls, which was rare for medieval castles before Azuchi-jo Castle.

336001 ~ 337000

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